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■'.' J : 



WK- } 



Frank E Willey 
/6 42 Fairchilp A ve. 




~3i/WK E. WlLLEY 

J he VjearBookofihe) 

Kansas State 
Agricultural College 

published by the Senior Class 

Manhattan, Kansas. 



, o honor those Jlggie men 
whose sacrifice in the Great 
War was supreme ; to per- 
petuate their memory even 
as that structure rising upon 
the athletic field shall stand 
an imperishable monument 
to an imperishable spirit; to 
guard the pages too soon de- 
stroyed of a story too soon 
forgotten., and to engrave for 
ourselves and for the future 
the history of another year 
this the Fifteenth IJear Book 
of the Kansas State .Agri- 
cultural College has been 


b Hire in the hearts we leave hehind 
is not to oVe" 


I College andJUmini$ira{io)\ 
I J^fichols Qytnnasiwtx 
1 Classes 

ff ColleqeJxcliviiies 
I ^Honorary and Professional 
I Jjierary Societies 
HI Social Organizations 
M Jlnoiker TJear 

EM ftmMMAftl 

henrij CAlbnan 
Joseph P Ball 
Deland E.Bates 
George O.Beeler 
Walter 0. Braeckmann 
Wi His E. Comfort 

Ca rroll D. JiodgsOf i 
George d.Jiopp 
Harry F Muni 
Calvin L./min 
Charles C.Jones 
Clede JUieller 
Wilbur F. Lane 
Walter?. N^Xmney 
George WM£ Yica r 

George A. Cunningham Glenn G. ^Nicholas 
GlennW Davis Delbert 2 Pollock 

Warren L.Day 
Floyd E. Deshon 
Floyd L.Fletclier 
George K.Giles 
Ray F. Glover 
Lester DMamil 
Lester Manawalt 

Edward D.Wells 

Cedric Ji.Sha >r 
John P Slade 
Joe Ji.Speer 
Frank E.Sulliran 
Fred L.Jaylor 
II o I. Jay lor 
George Jitus 
Loyd B. Ybrhies 
George L.Wtnyafe 

■ G^!XVC»(^OC^XNDC^C^X^<xr^X^C^OCVO 


Hot unto ancient angry gods, 

TVorunto earthly potentates, 

UJe offer konor, 

But unto tkose ujKo lately went 

out Jronvus, 

Beirvg of our kind and kirv 

Arvd representing us ai\d ikis 

our college, 
And mko,being ours,died in 

our stead. 
Pouring tke blood of Kansas on 

the fields of France. 
To them.our comrades now beyond 

the veil, 

UJe dedicate this Royal Purple, 

Tke purple still more regal for 

their sacrifice, 

Tke pages brighter for tkeir 

stars that rise. 

— 72. Cb, QAxKjurUr^c( 

And {hough the warriors sun has set 

Its Ught shall linger round us get 

Bright, radiant, blest. 

By Lieui. Col John M c Crae, 
Canadian Exp. Forces 

lrvFlarxders fields tke poppies grou; 
Between the crosses row orvrour, 
Tkatnxark our place, ai\d irvtke sky 
TKe larks still bravely siivgirvg fly, 
Scarce heard an\id tKe gui\s below. 

QjJe are the dead.Skort days ago 

life lived, felt dawrvsaw s\Ji\set glow. 

Loved aiM^ mere loved, ar\d txouj we lie 

Itv Flarvders Fields. 

Take \ip o\ir quarrel u/ithtke foe! 
^fron\ failii\g kai\ds,we tkrow 
Jrck! Be yours to lift it kigk! 
If \je break faitk uuitk \is wko die 
UJe skallT\ot sleep,thougk poppies blow 
K Flaivders Fields. 

Henry C. Altman 

Born March 10, 1899. 
Attended KSAC, 1914-1918. 
Enlisted March, 1918, 9th Co. C. A. C. 
Died April 11, 1918, Ft. Logan, Colo. 

Amy George O. Beelek 

Born June 24, 1896. 
Attended KSAC, 1916-1917. 
Enlisted Navy, July 10, 1918. 
Died October 13, 1918. 

Junction City 


Emory E. Baird North Topeka 

Born January 28, 1892. 
Attended KSAC, 1912-1913. 
Company C, 7th Infantry AEF. 
Killed in action June 22, 1918. 

Ralph V. Baker Manhattan 

Born May 8, 1895. 

Veterinary Medicine, KSAC, 1913-1917. 
Enlisted April, 1917, 15th F. A. AEF. 
Died October 4, 1918. 

Joseph P. Ball Independence 

Born November 22, 1891. 
Electrical Engineer, KSAC, 1915-1917. 
Enlisted April, 1917, 60th Regt. C. A. C. 
Killed in action November 1, 1918. 

Deland E. Bates Cottonwood s Falls 

Born December 22, 1895. 
Electrical Engineer, KSAC, 1914-1915. 
Enlisted June, 1917, Co. M, Third Regt. 
Died August 23, 1917. 

Walter M. Blackledge 

Born November 21, 1897. 

General Science, KSAC, 1916-1917. 

Corporal Co. K, 137th Inf. 

Killed in action, September 28, 1918. 

W m.ier O. Brueckmaw Kansas City 

Born July 3, 1896. 
Agriculture, KSAC, 1914-1915. 
Co. 31, Third Regt., 164th Depot Brigade. 
Died October 13, 1918. 

MacArthur B. Brush Newton 

Born July 24, 1890. 

B. S. degree, Agriculture, KSAC, 1916. 
Enlisted Medical Corps, 354th Inf. 
Died March 15, 1918. 

William T. Cleland Alma 

Born February 13, 1898. 
Agriculture, KSAC, 1913-1916. 
Enlisted Navy, April 17, 1918. 
Died May 26, 1918. 

Willis E. Comfort Manhattan 

Born January 27, 1892. 
B. S. degree, C. E., KSAC, 1918. 
Capt. U. S. Inf., Croix de Geurre, D. S. C. 
Killed in action July 18, 1918. 

"Wrapped in calm warm hazes 
High noon smiles in sleep 
White hidden (ninth roll 
Shadows down the hith " 


George A. Cunningham 

Born December 16, 1897. 
B. S. degree E. E. KSAC, June, 1917. 
Enlisted August, 1917, Lieut. Aviation. 
Died October 20, 1918, Detroit, Mich. 

Cheney George R. Giles 

Born November 4, 1893. 
Agronomy, KSAC, 1913-1916. 
Enlisted 16th Inf., June, 1917. 
Killed in action July 25, 1918. 


Glenn W. Davis Manhattan 

Born September 28, 1897. 
Agronomy, KSAC, 1916-1917. 
Tank Corps, Camp Polk, N. C. 
Died November 29, 1918. 

Warren L. Day Belleville 

Born November 28, 1895. 
Attended KSAC, 1916. 
Enlisted Co. F, 139th Inf. AEF. 
Killed in action June 24, 1918. 

Floyd E. DeShon Logan 

Born October 12, 1895. 
Mechanical Engineer, KSAC, 1914-1915. 
Corporal Co. C, 30th Inf. 
Killed in action October 13, 1918. 

Curtis V. Findley Penokee 

Born June 7, 1896. 
Agronomy, KSAC, 1914-1917. 
M. O. T. C, Fort Riley, Kansas. 
Died October 18, 1918. 

Floyd L. Fletcher Waldo 

Born March 5, 1895. 
General Science, KSAC, 1915-1917. 
Sgt. 353rd Inf. AEF. 
Died March 28, 1919. 

Ray F. Glover Warn ego 

Born February 16, 1895. 
Electrical Engineer, KSAC, 1915-1916. 
Lieutenant Aviation Section. 
Killed October 14, 1918. 

Lester D. Hamil Tonganox it- 

Born December 17, 1896. 
General Science, KSAC, 1915-1916. 
Killed in action September 12, 1918. 

Lester Hanawalt Jewell 

Born March 27, 1893. 
Attended KSAC, 1916. 
Enlisted Signal Corps, December, 1916. 
Died January 9, 1918, Ft. Sam Houston, Tex. 

Harry R. Heim 

Born March 27, 1883. 
B. S. degree, KSAC, June, 1916. 
First Lieutenant, 319th Engineers. 
Died in France, February 25, 1919. 

Li ii cohi 

"Down sank the great red sun f and 
in golden, glimmering vapors 

Veiled the light of his face like the 
prophet descending from Sinai." 

r*Vj*' •* *«" ' "" ^''' " ■ .g fai 

Carroll D. Hogdson Hutchinson 

Born May 29, 1898. 
Attended KSAC, 1917-1918. 
Enlisted Company C, 137th Inf. AEF. 
Killed in action September 28, 1918. 

Wilbur F. Lane Jamestown 

Born November 26, 1894. 
General Science, KSAC, 1915-1916. 
Sgt. 349th Field Hospital Co. 
Died April 16, 1918, Camp Dodge, Iowa. 

George A. Hopp Saguyah, Okla. 

Born December 28, 1896. 
B. S. degree, C. E., KSAC, 1915. 
Sgt. Company D, 2nd Engineers. 
Killed in action, France, June 12, 1918. 

Harry F. Hunt Manhattan 

Born November 9, 1891. 
B. S. degree, Vet. Med., KSAC, June, 1913. 
Enlisted July, 1917, Inf., 35th Div. AEF. 
Died February 6, 1919. 

Calvin L. Irwin LeRoy 

Born December 30, 1895. 
General Science, KSAC, 1915-1917. 
Coast Artillery, Honolulu. 
Died December 8, 1917, Ft. Shafter. 

Charles C. Jones Minco, Okla. 

Born May 17, 1895. 
Agriculture, KSAC, 1914-1916. 
Company C, 30th Infantry AEF. 
Died from wounds, August 11, 1918. 

Carl F. Lass well Rossville 

Born January 23, 1894. 
Agriculture, KSAC, 1913-1915. 
Died in France, October 6, 1918. 

Rollin H. Leedy Cedar Vale 

Born December 9, 1892. 
Attended KSAC, 1917. 
Camp Funston, 70th Infantry. 
Died October 10, 1918, Fort Riley. 

Walter T. McKinney Englewood 

Born January 26, 1897. 
Electrical Engineer, KSAC, 1917-1918. 
Died October 18, 1918. 

Clede R. Keller Manhattan 

Born March 15, 1892. 
Animal Husbandry, KSAC, 1915-1917. 
Lieut. Co. I, 137th Inf. AEF. 
Killed in action September 28, 1918. 

George W. McVicar 

Born January 18, 1895. 
Agronomy, KSAC, 1916-1917. 
Enlisted Navy, December, 1917. 
Died April 4, 1918, San Francisco. 


"There is no light in earth or 
lieaven but the cold stars." 

Glen C. Nicholas Havensville 

Born September 18, 1895. 
Attended KSAC, 1913-1914. 
Corporal 137th Inf., 35th Div. 
Killed in action September 29, 1918 

Delbert T. Pollock Burlington 

Born August 1, 1896. 
Agronomy, KSAC, 1915. 
Enlisted Navy, June 3, 1918. 
Died October 28, 1918, Seattle. 

Cedric H. Shaw Pratt 

Born June 14, 1891. 
Agronomy, KSAC, 1911-1913. 
First Lieut. Co. L, 11th Inf. 
Killed in action October 15, 101X. 

John P. Slade Clay Center 

Born July 16, 1893. 
Electrical Engineer, KSAC, 1912-1914. 
Lieutenant Field Artillery. 
Died September 15, 1918. 

Joe R. Speer Muscotah 

Born April 28, 1895. 
Civil Engineer, KSAC, 1916-1917. 
Sergeant Co. I, 353rd Infantry. 
Died November 2, 1918, France. 

Frank E. Sullivan Greeley 

Born September 22, 1893. 
Mechanical Engineer, KSAC, 1913. 
Sergeant 354th Inf., 89th Div. 
Died March 28, 1919, Camp Funston. 

Fred L. Taylor Columbus 

Born August 21, 1897. 
Agriculture, KSAC, 1915-1917. 
Died October 12, 1918, Fort Riley. 

ILO I. TAYLOR Manhattan 

Born April 28, 1885. 
Attended KSAC, 1916. 
First Lieut. 409th FLngr., Camp Lee. 
Died January 25, 1918, Camp Lee, Va. 

* rEORGE Titus Harper 

Born November 22, 1895. 
Agronomy, KSAC, 1914-1917. 
353rd Infantry, 89th Division. 
Died October 2, 1918, Camp Funston. 

Loyd B. Vorhies Alva, Okla. 

Born April 12, 1897. 
Electrical Engineer, KSAC, 1915-1917. 
First Lieut. Aviation Section. 
Killed in Action July 11, 1918, France. 

Edward D. Wells Wichita 

Born December 2, 1896. 
Ind. Journalism, KSAC, 1915-1917. 
First Lieut. 168th Inf., Rainl>m\ Division. 
Died from wounds September 20, 1918. 

George L. Wingate 

Born August 5, 1893. 
Attended KSAC, 1912-1913. 
Co. I, 38th Infantry AEF. 
Killed in action July 15, 1918. 

( 'arlton 

"Now from the smooth deep ocean stream, 

the sun 
Began to climb the heavens, and with 

new rays 
Smote tiie surrounding clouds." 


mi iprcp^n^ v ^- 


-* r» i |»wn w w 

Bring your camera up closer, George. This Harrison was a big man and 

him the biggest thing in the picture 
background with the library. 
fellow who studies it, see. } 

we want 

dure. Then, too, of course, he was a scholar, w hit up the 
Yes, right here. We'll make this view imply a tot for the 

Sure, that's what I said. It was Just as — Oh, say, George, this is the best place yet to 
get Anderson. Boy, that's great! Right here where the spire clefts the branches. A spire 
means hope to me, George, and I'd like to have just this view in the book, wouldn't you? 


I guess we'd better get this while we're at it. Have to have a dividing walk in some- 
where to get sentimental about — though that bulletin board is enough to kill all my sentiment. 
Better come over here where you can get the lamp, too — lighting the pathways and all that 
stuff, see? 


/ never did think eating and architecture mixed well, George. Since fating came first it's 
a shame we can't take' a picture of a pork loin instead of a stone wall — or perhaps a fruit 
salad would combine both. Wouldn't you like to be a philosopher, George? 



The symmetry is what will be good about this view, George; though I suppose the uirts will 
have something to say about us not getting the whole building. But you can't blame them 
They want people to know they make rockbottom puddings and underlines here and not 
steam engines, eh George? 


It's a shame the way things of the soul jail before the mercenary campus department, 
George. They say this place used to be one of these fairy bowers f and now look at it! Might 
have been a cinder dump. But still t a stone ivall suggests trysts, and I think we can get a clois- 
tered eject with the trees, don't you? 


If you can get the view from here, George, we'll have both beauty and modernity in the 
view — and that will be something of a triumph. You know, even a culvert can be made beauti- 
ful, with the lights and the shadows just right. And then there are the trees. Trees are al- 
ways beautiful, don't you think? 


Vm glad of the snow, George; it's so accommodating. Cray battlements, a little grim; 
:>r<i v skies, a little bleak; and the snow drops down and completes the picture. Set the tripod 

here -where the cedars wilt frame the view. It's going to he poiverfid, eh? 


Welly George'how 's this jar a study in white? What? Oh, the devil, Vm not highbrow; 
but I like to classify things like this when I see them. Besides, the mental effort itself is 
worth something It wouldn't hurl you if you would use your head once in a while, 
either, eh George? 


What do you think, George, is it ethical to sit on a monument? I don't know either — 
/'/' '^practical anyway, and that seems to be the test these materialistic days. And then, too, I 
never did see much use of people's sacred memories being white elephants. Isn't that what 
you think, George? 


Hey, George, this is what I call sneaking up on education from the rear — bushes here for 
ambush, too. Come to think of it, that's the way most of us have to capture our education, 
anyway. What — ? Oh shut up and switch that camera around here. I suppose you're 
the reincarnation of Roger Bacon! 


Well, George, this is the last picture. As Brownie say*, let's make it the best. 
Sunshine, to me, means everything that's beautiful in life, and the way it struggles through 
the shadow masses of the great tree there and dots the road in light and shade is all of life 
itself. Don't von think Id make a poet, Ceo' 


William Marion Jardine 
President of the College 

IT is to be doubted if any institution of higher learning in this country is more 
fortunate in the matter of presidents than the Kansas State Agricultural 

College. Under the guidance of President Jardine this institution has ex- 
panded rapidly, its prestige has spread and its standards have risen. He has 
made K. S. A. C. one of the foremost schools of its kind in the United States; 
he has displayed a profound faith in and regard for the younger generation;' 
he has worked for them and with them, and in so doing he has performed a 
task of inestimable value to his state and to his nation. 

Doctor Jardine's sound thinking and vigorous idealism have made him an 
outstanding figure in affairs of national scope. The Kansas State Agricultural 
College can rejoice that it has as its president Dr. W. M. Jardine, a loyal Aggie 
and an inspiring leader. 

Page 25 


Division of General Science 

The Division of General Science 
includes some of the most impor- 
tant fields of instruction in the 
College, and more than one-half 
of the total teaching is done by 
the faculty of that Division, as 
well as much research work in 
scientific lines. These fields of 
instruction may be conveniently 
grouped as follows: 

First: Mathematics and the 
sciences, physics, chemistry, bot- 
any, zoology, entomology, and 
bacteriology. Mathematics pro- 
vides the procedure by which all 
phenomena and all relations, physi- 
cal, mental, and social, may be 
studied in a quantitative way; the 
sciences arm the student with 
knowledge that promotes his de- 
fense in the struggle with Nature, and equips him for co-operation with her. 
The sciences furnish the basis of scientific facts essential for much of the tech- 
nical work given in other Divisions. 

Second: English, modern languages, industrial journalism and printing, 
public speaking, and music, channels through which oral and written thoughts 
are conveyed, the emotions aroused, and action initiated. 

Julius Terrass Willard 
Dean of the Division 

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Anderson Hall, Admi)iistration Building 

Page 26 

Division of General Science 

Third: History and civics, eco- 
nomics and sociology, education 
and library economy, subjects 
through which the student is given 
some insight into the march of 
events through the centuries, the 
judgments of great minds upon 
past and present conditions, and 
the means by which the ever- 
coming new generation shall be 
put in touch with "things as they 
are," that its members may more 
successfully modify them into the 
things that ought to be. 

Fourth: Military training, and 
physical training and athletics, de- 
partments especially devoted to 
conserving and developing the phy- 
sical endowment of the individual 
and the race, and to training 
through which physical security is safeguarded, 
and spiritual safety and growth are impossible. 

This Division is thus the center of education in the College, and the nucleus 
about which the technical, distinctively vocational departments cluster. More- 
over it has under its oversight the administration of several curricula the charac- 
teristic work of which is given by departments of the division. 

Alice Maude Melton 
Secretary to the Dean 

without which intellectual 

Typography Laboratory 

Page 27 



Pape 28 



ArA.roii?& Holmaji 
Applied AH 

Louise GlMtfon 


A my- J&oe isAieii iy 

Page 29 

Division of Home Economics 

Helen Bishop Thompson 
Dean of the Division 

Since ancient days in college his- 
tory, young women in the Kansas 
State Agricultural College have 
learned to cook and to sew and to 
relate these processes to principles 
learned in the more academic and 
formal courses. These early op- 
portunities for acquiring skill in 
household tasks have developed in 
modern times into a well-rounded 
curriculum in home economics. 
The purpose of the college remains 
the same — to so educate the young 
women of Kansas and of other 
states that they may carry out 
into the world ideals and habits 
of work and thought that will make 
them good citizens, home-makers, 
teachers, and scientific and prac- 
tical workers in their different vo- 
cations in life. . 

The course is arranged to meet the needs of the following groups of students: 
those who wish to teach, those who wish to enter graduate courses leading to 
technical or professional work, and those who wish to apply their knowledge to 
various problems of home life or in fields of industry and social service in which 
an understanding of home economics subjects is essential to intelligent action- 

Sandzen Exhibit, Applied Art Department 

Page 30 

Division of Home Economics 

Courses are required in English, 
modern language, and history, and 
in the fundamental physical and 
social sciences. The technical as- 
pects of home economics are stud- 
ied as applied to art, clothing and 
textiles, food economics and nu- 
trition, household sanitation and 
management. Elective subjects 
are chosen in the line of the stu- 
dent's chief interest, to the end that 
the individual's natural ability 
may be properly developed and 
life work planned providing the 
greatest possibilities for service. 

Graduates in Home Economics 
are now employed as lecturers and 
demonstrators. They are entering 
the business world, particularly in 
enterprises requiring a knowledge 
of the household arts or household 
management. They work in re- 
search laboratories, in hospitals and other institutions, in social and child welfare 
organizations. In no larger way have they translated their college training into 
life values than as home-makers, whose daily round of intelligent service contrib- 
utes to the economic and social advancement of the family and of the state. 

Mary Elva Crockett 
Secretary to the Dean 

Domestic Science Practice House 

Page SI 

Division of Agriculture 

The most outstanding thing 
about the training received by the 
agricultural students at K. S. A. C. 
is that it is well balanced. It is a 
happy medium, involving both the 
cultural and the technical. One 
of its objects is to fit the student 
to combine labor with thought so 
as to think productively and to 
labor happily. 

Half of the work required for 
graduation is in agricultural sub- 
jects. The other half includes 
english, chemistry, botany, zool- 
ogy? geology, entomology, bacteri- 
ology, history, business law, eco- 
nomics, and other subjects of prac- 
tical value in agriculture and 
country life and in good citizen- 

Agriculture is the greatest in- 
dustry in the world. All other in- 
dustries and all the institutions of 
civilization are dependent on its prosperity and progress. Agriculture needs 
thousands of capable leaders, on the farm and in scores of other occupations. 
It provides such leaders with interesting, wholesome, and profitable employment. 

The college always has more demands for agricultural graduates than it 
can supply. These demands come from agricultural enterprises, banks, rail- 
roads, experiment stations, fertilizer companies, seed houses, flour mills, grain 

Francis David Farrell 
Dean of the Division 

Soms of K. S. A. Cs Bine-Ribbon Belgians 

Page 32 

Division of Agriculture 

companies, creameries, and scores 
of other places where trained 
young men are needed. The train- 
ing given agricultural students at 
K. S. A. C. helps them to become 
successful in these enterprises. 

The division offers 133 collegiate 
courses in its departments of Agri- 
cultural Economics, Agronomy, 
Animal Husbandry, Horticulture, 
Milling Industry and Poultry Hus- 
bandry. Liberal opportunities are 
offered for choosing elective courses 
not only in the Division of Agri- 
culture, but also in the Divisions 
of General Science and Engineer- 

The more than one thousand 
graduates of K. S. A. C. are en- 
gaged in 150 agricultural occupa- 
tions in practically every state in 
the Union and in many foreign countries. 

The agricultural students are prominent in student affairs, including ath- 
letics, debate, music, journalism, public speaking, and other wholesome activities 
which help young men to prepare themselves for successful professional careers, 
constructive citizenship, and good living. 

Hugh Durham 
Assistant to the Dean 


1 1 »'l 





B5F^ n -"7 , "^'^| 

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Laboratory Class in Poultry Production 

Page 33 


Milliwg industry 


"©E. Gnm^cj 


... . , 


Page 34 

Page 35 

Division of Engineering 

Roy Andrew Seaton 
Dean of the Division 

The Engineering Division of the 
Kansas State Agricultural College 
is 26 years old. In 1897 the first 
four-year course leading to a de- 
gree in engineering was established. 
Prior to this time work in engineer- 
ing was confined to systematic 
courses in shopwork. 

After a growth of 26 years the 
Engineering Division ranks as one 
of the important technical institu- 
tions in the United States. Four- 
year curricula are offered leading 
to a degree in agricultural engineer- 
ing, architecture, civil engineering, 
electrical engineering, flour-mill en- 
gineering, and mechanical engineer- 

In addition to the four-year 
curricula, special instruction in a 
number of vocations is offered for 
those who desire special training 
in these vocations and who find it 

impossible to take advantage of the longer courses. A three-year curriculum in 
mechanic arts with trade electives in blacksmithing, carpentry, concrete con- 
struction, and stationary and traction engines is given. 



KLi Hi! 

The Dynamo Laboratory 

Page 36 

Division of Engineering 

One and two-year trade courses 
in automobile mechanics, carpen- 
try, blacksmithing, foundry prac- 
tice, machine shop practice and 
tractor operation have recently been 
added. Short special courses of 
eight and twelve weeks duration 
are given for automobile mechan- 
ics, tractor operators, carpenters, 
machinists, blacksmiths, electri- 
cians and foundrymen. 

The Engineering Experiment 
Station of the college, organized 
for the purpose of conducting tests, 
surveys and research of engineering 
and manufacturing value to the 
various industries of the state, has 
proven itself of material benefit to 
the citizens of Kansas. In addi- 
tion to the various research prob- 
lems solved by the Experiment 
Station, it has been made the Louise Schwensen 

official testing laboratory for the Secretary to the Dean 

Kansas Highway Commission, and all materials used or contemplated for use 
in hard surface roads built in Kansas under the supervision of this commission 
are tested by the Station. Similarly the State has looked to the Engineering 
Experiment Station to test all lubricating oils purchased for use in the various 
state institutions. 

The College Power Plant 

Page 37 

Division of Veterinary Medicine 

Twelve universities and colleges 
in the United States offer courses 
in Veterinary Medicine leading to 
the degree, Doctor of Veterinary 
Medicine. From the standpoint 
of enrollment, the Kansas school 
ranks fourth, though it is not situ- 
ated in a densely populated region. 
There are enrolled for the 1922-28 
college year students from Arkan- 
sas, California, Indiana, I o w a, 
Kansas, Louisiana, Massachusetts, 
Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, 
North Dakota, Oklahoma, South 
Carolina, Wisconsin, Philippine Is- 
lands, and China. 

The division of Veterinary Medi- 
cine is housed in a three-story stone 
building, and in addition, at the be- 
ginning of the 1923-24 college year, 
will occupy a new $100,000 veter- 
inary hospital. Fifteen acceptable 
Ralph Ralph Dykstra units of high school work or its 

Dean of the Dtvtston equivalent are required /or admis- 

sion to the freshman class. The curriculum requires four years for its comple- 

The old school of non-graduate practitioners is everywhere disappearing, 
and the places taken by the modern graduate veterinarians. So rapidly is this 
process taking place that at the present time only one graduate is available for 
every four veterinarians retiring. 

Veterinary Laboratory Practice 

Page 38 


The Aggie Wildcat 


The old Aggie fight is best typified by our mascot, the wildcat, emblematic 
of the spirited aggressiveness of K. S. A. C. This year, especially, have the 
Aggies been dominated by the characteristics of Touchdown II. The Jayhawk 
found that it could make a reasonable advance against the cat, but that when 
his back was against the wall in hot contest over the last yard, the powerful arm 
of the Wildcat was a dread weapon. The Cornhusker threatened the peace of 
our fighting Aggies, but in spite of that much vaunted danger, an ominous gleam 
shone from the old cat's eyes and at Nebraska they are still talking about the 
nimble warrior that invaded the north. As one passes by the cage where Touch- 
down makes his residence one cannot help but be impressed with the fact that 
the sleek fellow is always at the top, that he is ever alert, that he always faces 
his danger squarely and that' he is never caught napping. And as one gazes in 
admiration at this noble patriot one realizes that surely those qualities which we 
have seen and admired in him have been miraculously infused into the blood of 
every student on our campus, to make of him a fighting loyal Aggie. 

Page 39 

Michael Francis Ahearn 

Athletic Director 

Other colleges have their professors and doctors in charge of physical education depart- 
ments; K. S. A. C. has Mike. If he continues here much longer it will probably be "Saint Mike," 
for the press correspondents are doing their best to canonize him by constant reference to the 
"Patron Saint of Aggie Athletics." Never -flagging loyalty, high ideals, good Irish wit, and 
fine executive ability are the virtues of Mike. He has no vices. 

Page hO 

Charles William Bachman 
Head Coach 

The man who, in three seasons, has brought the Aggie football team from the undisputed 
possession of the cellar championship of the conference to a place at the top. The man who 
inspired the "I will" and "each for all and all for each" spirit in Aggie teams. The man who 
made the "$66,000 speech" that started the Memorial Stadium. In short, "The Man Who" of 
Aggie athletics. 

Page hi 

Page ', : 

Page !,Z 

1922 Football 

C. W. Bachman, Coach 

The best compliment to Aggie football we know 
is that "Bach" turned down a $10,000 per year offer 
to "develop the possibilities here." 

Five victories, one defeat, and 
two tie scores were on the Aggie 
football chart at the end of the 1922 
season. The team was ranked 
third in the Missouri Valley Con- 
ference, being placed below the un- 
defeated Nebraska and Drake ag- 

There is no quibble over the 
awarding of the championship by 
sport writers of the section to the 
Cornhuskers. They proved them- 
selves the "power" of the Valley, 
defeating all opponents by decisive 
scores, the Aggies' feat of holding 
the crimson horde to a 21-0 score 
being noteworthy. 

Outside Nebraska, the other 
teams in the conference were quite 
evenly matched, as is attested by 
the close scores of games. There 
were the usual number of upsets to 
the dope bucket in which Aggie 
teams figured along with the rest. 

Through the Bachman Mill 

Page kh 

1922 Football 

The development of the forward 
pass by Bachrnan's Wildcats was 
the outstanding feature of the Con- 
ference season from the standpoint 
of new elements in play. The com- 
bination of Swartz and Stark, who 
pass left-handed and right-handed 
respectively, together with the 
running pass, the screen pass, and 
the short-or-long pass, made the 
Aggie attack spectacular and thrill- 
ing to the ultimate degree. The 
beautiful precision with which the 
variation of the Notre Dame back- 
field shift was worked in the latter 
games of the season also is some- 
thing to cause the pulse to quicken 
in remembrance. 

The spirit of unselfish coopera- 
tion that has dominated each man 
on the team throughout the season 
has contributed immeasurably to 
the success of the 1922 aggregation, 
and this spirit of unity if carried 
over until next fall will insure the 
Aggies a still better team for 1923. 

Ray D. Hahn, Captain 

"A throbbing turbine in the Aggie line" said 
C. E. McBride of the Wildcat captain. No critic 
jailed to place Hahn on his "AW team. 

Halm's famous 70-yard run, K. U. game 

Page 45 

ywtuHiitiUHiuiitmitui ^HfUlUt^ 

Washburn — Aggies 47 

October 7, 1922 

A victory oxer 
Washburn by a lop- 
sided score opened 
the 19 22 gridiron 
season at Manhat- 
tan. The Aggies 
scored seven touch- 
downs and five suc- 
cessful tries-for-point, 
for a total of 47, 
while Washburn drew 
a lonesome cipher, 

Rnfi ^V NICHOLS fQiM The student ac- 

tivity fee proved it- 
self successful as 3,500 
people witnessed the 
first Aggie victory. 

The game also gave opportunity for Wildcat partisans to test out the first 

section of the Memorial Stadium. 

The Aggie team had everything that any team is supposed to have at the 

start of a season — and then some. Forward passes of bewildering variety, the 

old reliable off-tackle slant, featuring either Stark or Burton, the line-plunging of 

Sears — all were done in flawless style. The second team got to play two-quarters 

of the game and performed creditably. 

BUT — Ding Burton suffered an injury to his side that slowed him up for 

the remainder of the season. In the words accredited to Pyhrrus, "Another 

such victory and we had been undone." 

Nobody picked an all-valley 
squad that didn't include Nick. 

Right end 
A dependable extra- point getter 
and clever pass taker. 

The Freshman snake-dance, between halves 

Page 46 

Washington 14 — Aggies 22 

October 14, 1922 

The Aggies' first 
conference game of 
the season was played 
at St. Louis with 
Washington Univer- 
sity — the Wildcats se- 
curing the long end 
of the score. The 
team manifested a 
tendency to fumble, 
particularly on for- 
ward passes, but 
otherwise made a 
good showing. 

Stark, Sears and 
Sebring scored touch- 
downs for the Aggies, 
and Sebring produced 
in two of the three attempts at place kick for point after touchdown. Stark, 
dubbed "the best in the west" by his teammates, fulfilled the promise he gave in 
1921 of becoming one of the Aggie football immortals. His 55-yard run through 
a broken field was the feature of the game. 

The two Piker tallies came as a result of long passes. One, Claypool to 
Thumser, was chucked 25 yards diagonally across the field and also— alas!— 
across the last white stripe. That was the sum total of the Washington offensive, 
the Aggie goal not being endangered at any other time. 

Quarter back 
11 He 'thought 1 his team to the 
best Aggie season ever" — a just 

Right tackle 
Despite injuries, he was the 
spark plug of the right side of 
the line. 

The Pikers feel the Wildcats' claws 

Page h7 

Left half 
Around him the Aggie offense- 
was built, as witness the T. C. 
U. game. 

Kansas U. 7 — Aggies 7 

October 28, 1922 

A week of gruel- 
ling practice that 
must have been tor- 
ture to the bruised 
and battered Wild- 
cats followed the 
Sooner game while 
the Aggie. casualty list 
read like a roster of 
the first squad. 

Came a day when 
the Crimson and Blue 
horde swept down 
upon Ahearn field, 
fresh and rested after 
a two-weeks' lay-off 

Right half 
The best punter and 
merchant of the squad. 


broken only by a 

game with Washburn. 
The old-time jinx seemed to have roosted once more on Aggie Standards at the 
start of the game when a recovered fumble put the Jayhawk on the Aggie 20- 
yard line. However, two plays lost ground, and preceding the third play the 
jinx flapped away to his lair down the Kaw, for on that third play was made the 
Aggie touchdown. MeAdams (K. U.) faked a punt and passed — into the arms 
of the waiting and eager Captain Hahn. 

Seventy yards to the K. U. goal line. And Ray did it at express train speed, 
while Nichols furnished effective interference. When it was clear that the 
touchdown was a reality the Aggie rooters went wild. Sebring kicked goal, 
making the Aggie tally 7 to a cipher for K. U. 

Stark nails a lono one 

Page 48 

Homecoming Game 

October 28, 1922 


Right half 
Slowed up by injuries, 
he was among the best ii 



However, Aggie 
joy was short-lived. 
On the play following 
the kiekoff, Stark 
fumbled, and a Jay- 
hawk warrior recover- 
ed on the Wildcat 18- 
yard line. McAdams 
and Krueger smashed 
and passed their wax- 
to the four-yard line, 
where, on the fourth 
down, Krueger passed 
over the line into 
Wilson's hands. Wil- 
son kicked goal and 
the score was tied. 

Consistent, hardworking, and 
superlatively good on defense. 

The remaining three-quarters of the game were thrilling, but lacked scoring 
value. The Aggie line held the Jayhawk rushes time after time, when a few 
yards would have meant a touchdown. The Wildcat offensive got underway 
only once (in the fourth quarter) and the rest of the final half was K. U.'s as 
far as ground-gaining was concerned. 

But the old grads, former students, and the friends of the college — 13,000 
of them— got their money's worth, while the overcrowded condition of the seat- 
ing accommodations demonstrated clearly and convincingly that the Stadium 
entire must be built. 

Page 49 

[hurt wins the cross-country 

Oklahoma 7 — Aggies 7 

October 21 } 1922 

With the dope all 
their way, the Aggies 
invaded Soonerland 
for the second Valley 
game of the season, 
but, as often happens, 
the dope was spilled, 
and the Sooners, wag- 
ing a desperate fight 
on their home field, 
held the Wildcats to 
a tie. 

The Aggie touch- 
down was made in 

'Webber" the first Q uarter - For " 
ward passes, Swartz 

to W^ebber, and Stark 
to Axline or Sebring, combined with brilliant off-tackle slants by the ''Swede," 
were the offensive weapons which Swartz handled skilfully to thrust from jthe 
Aggie 20-yard line deep into Sooner territory. Then Stark catapulted through 
the Oklahoma right guard 11 yards for a touchdown. Sebring place-kicked the 

Then the injury jinx got in its deadly work and Axline, Stark, and Staib 
were carried from the field. Three times within the 10-yard zone the Aggie 
line stopped the charges of Morrison, Bristow, Hammert, and Johnson. But 
the fourth time, with two minutes left to play, Hammert swung out for an 11- 
yard run across the last white stripe. Bowles kicked goal and the scoring was 

Left end 
Best iut rod need as 
of "Swartz to Webber. 

Right end 
The "find" of the 
efficient and willing. 

The Aggies intercept a pass 

Pagt 50 

Missouri U. 10 — Aggies 14 

November 4> 1922 

For the first time, 
the Bachman ma- 
chine demonstrated 
the full measure of its 
capabilities on offense 
in the game at Colum- 
bia. It was a beauti- 
ful autumn day. The 
turf was of just the 
right springiness and 
the air was like w T ine. 
The Aggie team was 
ready to "step out," 
and "step out" they 
did, scoring in the 
second quarter on a 
combination of pass, 
dive, and cut-in, Sears caroming off the Missouri right tackle for the tally. 

But the Tigers came back in the third period with a magnificent 80-yard 
march for a touch-down. Then they started for another, but the Wildcat line 
held in the 30-yard zone. The giant Lincoln rose to the occasion here and booted 
a perfect field goal, putting the Tigers in the lead. 

The Missouri scoring stung the Wildcats into action in the final quarter. 
A brilliant passing offensive forced the Tigers far into their own territory and 
Stark scored the touchdown that meant victory. 

It was a hard battle fairly won from sportsmanlike opponents. 

Right guard 
His fightin 1 phiz disquieted 
many an opposing player. 

He held down the pivot position 
well his first year on the squad. 

Bucking the Tiger line 

Page 51 

= »»n»*ll!iJ|||iHHIIllHJlJllii 

Ames 2 — Aggies 12 

November 11, 1922 

Wildcat partisans 
faced the Ames game 
on Ahearn field Arm- 
istice Day with trep- 
idation. A steady rain 
continued throughout 
the morning and into 
the afternoon, turn- 
ing the field into a 

For a few ex- 
changes of punts at 
the start of the game 
it looked as though 
the struggle would be 
a kicking duel. Then 
Swartz opened with 
aerials, he and Stark 
tossing to Webber and Munn. With a mixture of short and long passes, the Wild- 
cats slid and winged their way down the field, Clements catapulting across for 
the touchdown. 

At the start of the third period the rain let up for a few minutes, and the 
Aggies took advantage of the respite to pass their way across the enemy goal 
once more. Munn took the final flip standing behind the last Ames line. 

The visitors staged a belated drive in the final period, but the Aggie line 
held. A safety by Axline netted Ames two points. 

It was the remarkable forward passing with a slippery, soggy ball and on 
insecure footing that earned the Aggies their "Wonder Team" appellation 
Armistice Day. 

Nineteen years old } 165 pounds 
heavy, all fight. 

The hardest hitting back on the 
team. Watch him in 1923. 

Splashing through to a soggy victory 

Page 52 


Nebraska U. 21 — Aggies 

November 18, 1922 

"The least inglori- 
ous defeat ever suf- 
fered by a football 
team," is the way H. 
W, D. puts it. And 
with reason. The 
Aggies made a far 
better showing 
against the crimson 
horde at Huskerville 
than any other con- 
ference team. They 
gained more yards 
from scrimmage 
against the Corn- 
huskers than any 
other conference 
team ; they completed 
21 passes in 37 attempts; they gained 17 first downs to Nebraska's 14, and they 
scored a touchdown that was disallowed because of a penalty for backfield in 
motion. But the Huskers earned a victory by their tremendous driving power 
and their seemingly inexhaustable reserve of fresh players. Two touchdowns 
resulted directly from unfavorable breaks for the Aggies, but the third was 
earned by Noble, brilliant Nebraska half back, who carried the leather half the 
length of the field for a score in six consecutive plays. 

Swartz, our 140-pound quarterback, generated his team superbly. Further 
talk will serve no useful purpose, but be it stated that IT WAS A TEAM that 
wore the Purple that day. 

Right guard 
A power in the line at the 
guard position. 


Right guard 
gave all he had 

minute he was in there. 


We surprise the Cor nh ushers 

Page 53 

Tex. Christian U. — Aggies 45 

November 30, 1922 


story of the 
over, around 
through the 
Christian Uni- 

scor- = 


versity Eleven on 

Ahearn field Thanks- 
giving Day is the story 

of what Stark meant 

to the Wildcat 

ing machine. 

With the brilliant 

"triple-threater" on 

the sidelines for the 

first half, the Aggie 

punch was lacking. 

The visitors gave 

courteously for five 

or ten yards in the 
middle of the field, but remained adamant about letting Aggie backs through 
for touchdowns, while the forward passing end of the Bachman offensive failed 
of contact between the passer and the receiver. 

But, Oh! Boy! that second half with Stark in there. Three touchdowns in 
the third quarter, four in the fourth and three goals after touchdown for 45 
points. Three eighty-yard marches from kickoff, each averaging six minutes 
to complete, with Stark tearing off anywhere from five to forty yards around 
end or off-tackle whenever he carried the ball. Then Bachman started substitut- 
ing, but the Texans were too bewildered by that time to distinguish between 
substitute and regular, and the scoring parade progressed relentlessly until the 
final whistle. 

He made his letter th 
should be a star in 1923. 

One of the faithful wheel 
horses who stayed in despite in- 

The referee tries to keep up 

Page 54 

A Forecast for 1923 

Prospects for a 
Missouri Valley 

championship flag to 
float over the new 
Memorial Stadium 
next fall are bright. 
Not before in the 
history of the school 
has such a wealth of 
seasoned material and 
fine youngsters been 
available as Coach 
Bachman will have 
next fall. 

He gave the most remarkable 
exhibition of gameness of the 
season at Oklahoma. 

A steady and willing worker 
who could play any place in the 

Be it acknowl- 
edged that Hahn, 
Staib, Burton, Se- 
bring, Sears, Franz, 
and Yandell will be missed. However, even with these sturdy warriors gone, there 
still remains a veteran for every position on the 1923 team, with more than 
one old-timer for some positions, notably the ends and guards. Look over the 
list of men who will return: Munn, Webber, Doolen, ends; Captain Nichols, 
Stauffer, tackles; Swartz, quarterback; Schindler, Steiner, Lasswell, Huston, 
guards; Harter, Hutton, centers; Stark, Axline, Brown, half backs; Clements, 
fullback. Many a conference coach would be tickled pink to have that array 
of stalwarts and no more. However, "Bach*' also has the 1922 yearlings. We 
have the material and the coach. A championship's the objective. 

Right end 
A sophomore "comer" who t 
with experience, will be a whiz. 

K. U. — Aggie game 
Holding the Jayhawk was no 
easy proposition. 

Page 55 

Freshman Football 

Edwin C. Curtiss 
What time Ted was not "scouting" oppos- 
ing teams, he was engaged in the development of 
the splendid material on the Frosh squad. At 
both he was equally good. 

Adrian A. Holtz 
The Y. M. C. A. secretary forgot his 
clerical training for three hectic hours every 
afternoon in exhorting his Frosh to "eat up" 
the varsity. 

The loyal frosh of the 1922 squad proved excellent door mats for the varsity, and displayed 
promise of becoming members of that self-same varsity in 1923. They put in a singularly hard 
season with very small reward. The varsity was of such high calibre that it was real punish- 
ment to stand up against them in scrimmage three nights a week. But the yearlings got a free 
trip to Nebraska. Seeing that game was ample payment. 



# w 4^ III (p., I 

&e- *5p* *p* 

1*1 • % 


m m 

Top row — Coach Curtiss, Armstrong, Reed, Von Trebra, Denton, Olson, Swanson, Eddy 
Middle row — Kimport, Russell, Guthrie, Staib, Schoplin, Sprout, Ream, Gay, Toburin 
Bottom row — Schmutz, Strobel, Lord, Demmit, Mildrexter, Hawkinson, Allen, Foster 

Page 56 

The All-Varsity Squad 

9 :mHF1H 

"•• <• 

•^ttt s>4 L"t»>> i*i «■>& 


No swelling cheer resounds for him; When they have formed the battle line 

They drape no laurel on his brow — And hear the frenzied cheering grow 

The scrub who risked his life and limb And feel the glance of eyes which shine, 

To teach the stronger warriors how He, on the side lines, crouches low; 

They might unlock fame's golden gate, Unnoticed in the battle's din — 

Using his fame to demonstrate. He made it possible to win. 

Football "K" Men 

Top row — Bachman, Franz, Clements, Staib, Sears, Schindler, Steiner, Ahearn 
Second row— Munn, Webber, Nichols, Hahn, Lasswell, Hutton, Stark, Brown 
Bottom row — Sebring, Doolan, Axline, Burton, Swartz, Yandell, Harter, Brandley 

Page 57 

Page 58 

Page 59 

1923 Basketball 

E. C. Curtiss, Coach 

"Ted" has guided the destinies oj the Aggie 
hasketeers for the past two seasons. 

For the second successive year 
the Aggie Basketball Team had a 
disastrous season. They won two 
games, one from Grinnell and one 
from Nebraska, and dropped the 
remainder of the contests. 

The campus dopesters have spent 
many long hours diagnosing the 
season and assigning different reasons 
for the failure of the Aggies to make 
their undoubted fight count in the 
scoring column. However, that's 
water under the bridge. The en- 
couraging thing about the season is 
that the Aggies seemed to find them- 
selves toward the close, and that 
much good material was uncovered 
on the freshman team. 




Had fight and 

A center with 

A hard, consistent 




Page 60 

Basketball, 1923 

Wildcat supporters were encour- 
aged by the game, uphill fight the 
team put up against the conference 
leaders from the University of Kansas, 
and also against the University of 
Oklahoma aggregation at home. 

Whatever may be said of the style 
of play of the Aggie team, or of their 
inconsistency, it cannot be denied 
that the members of the team fought; 
they tried while they were "in 
there." They displayed ability to 
stick through a discouraging season. 

F. L. Foval, Captain 

"Fav" had fight to a superlative degree and 
was able to play anywhere on the floor. 


A good man in the 
back court 


A comer; watch him 
in 1024 

Page 61 

Freshman Basketball 

Top row — Moore, Eddy, Sederquist, Sprout, Koch, McGee 
Middle row — Selden Edgell, Root (Coach), Miller Asher 
Bottom row — S. Kirk, Teabow, Weidenbach, Grothusen (Captain) 

The 1923 freshman basketball squad was one of the best turned out at the 
Kansas State Agricultural College. Under the direction of Frank Root, an 
Aggie star of a decade ago, the yearlings developed into a scoring machine that 
made formidable opposition for the varsity. Much good material should be 
available for the varsity coach next season if the youngsters all return. 

Coach Root, who has tutored several high school winners, used the Meehan 
system, broadening it to include a five-man offense. The squad possessed natural 
ability and speed well adapted to this style of play. 

About 83 men answered the call for freshmen basketball players. From 
this number 22 were finally selected to compose the freshman squad. The green- 
jerseyed lads made a creditable showing against the varsity in the practice games 

Among the likely contenders for positions on the K. S. A. C. hve next year 
are Sprout and Eddy, centers; Koch, Tebow, Weidenbach, Miller and Moore, 
forwards; Kirk and Grothusen, guards. Other members of the squad are Edgell, 
Johnson, Sederquist, McGee, Asher and Seldon. 

Page 62 


Page 63 

1922 Track 

C. W. Bachman, Coach 

A conscientious trainer himself during 
undergraduate days, Coach Bachman kept his 
track men in fine fettle throughout the season, 
and produced a team that scored relatively high, 
especially as it was pronouncedly weak in 
several departments of track and field sport. 

Four K. S. A. C. track records were 
lowered by the 1922 Aggie track team, 
but weakness in certain departments 
of the sport prevented the Aggies 
from producing enough points to win 
a conference dual meet, or to "win, 
place, or show" in the all-conference 
meet held in K. U.'s new Memorial 
Stadium at Lawrence. 

The sprints and the long distance 
events were the specialties of Wildcat 
tracksters. The men in the distance 
events were fortunate in having the 
assistance of Ray B. Watson, '21, 
a middle-distance runner of prom- 
inence, and a member of the team 
which represented the United States 
at the 1920 Olmypiad. 

Ivan Riley, "Red" Erwin, and 
Maurelle Dobson earned niches in the 
Aggie hall of fame by their feats on the 
cinder path. Riley it was who, at the 
Missouri Valley meet, won the only 
first for the Aggies and set a new 
school record in the 220-yard low 
hurdles, topping the timbers in 24 3/5 
seconds, 1/10 of a second faster than 
Cliff Gallagher's old record. 

Erwin flashed into the limelight by 
coming within 1/10 of a second of the 
world's record in the 220-yard dash 
at this same meet. 


IQ22 Varsity Track Squad 

Page 6k 

Track 1922 

He stepped the distance in 22 1/5 
seconds. "Red" also, some are in- 
clined to believe, tied the school record 
in the 100-yard dash at the conference 
meet. He and Smith of Nebraska 
battled stride-for-stride all the way, 
but the officials gave Smith the de- 
cision. This was questioned, and 
final settlement has not been made. 
Photographs showing that Erwin 
broke the tape some four inches 
ahead have been submitted. The 
time of the race was 9 4/5 seconds. 

Dobson set a new outdoor record 
for the pole vault by tying at 12 feet 
with Rogers of Kansas for first place 
in the conference meet. Hope made 
fast time in the 110-yard high hurdles 
at Lincoln in the dual meet with 
Nebraska. He lowered the Corn- 
husker track record 1/5 of a second 
by hopping the sticks in 15 1/5 sec- 

W. J. Matthias, Captain 
"Bill" fitted in anywhere on a relay team for 
any distance from a quarter-mile up, and was 
a strong competitor in the individual distance 


The four-mile and two-mile relay teams were better than average. Matthias 
Lapp, Henre, and Kuykendall, the four-mile quartette, took third place at the 
Illinois indoor carnival, and the same team, with Price substituted for Henre, 
placed fifth at the Drake relays. Matthias. Henre. Kuykendall, and Price won 
the two-mile relay from the University of Kansas team at the K. C. A C in- 
door meet. 

Pttfie, 65 

Erwin wins the 100-yard dash at K. V, 


"Kike" displayed stamina 
and stoutness of heart in the 
long grinds that made him a 
good leader for IQ23, 

Merle's gameness sometimes 
outmatches his wind and leg- 
power, lie's never beaten 

when he can breathe. 

Ray's council was invalu- 
able to the members oj the dis- 
tance squad, and helped them 

A good high jumper who 
placed well in fast company 
at the conference meet. 

Coin sell 

"Hube's" persistence won 

him a letter in 1922, after 

three years on the squad. His 

spec ia Ity — pole vault and 

Riley wins the 220- yard hurdles 

Page 66 


Bill was a consistent runner 
in the relays, and could be 
counted upon to ma in in in his 


Ivan can be expected to 
shatter some records in the 
longer sprints and hurdles this 


" Red" was the find of the 
season. Without previous 
training he proved a sprinter 
of high quality. 


Hollis was si ota rounding 
into condition, but in a few 

meets did stellar work. 


li Dobby" elevated himself to 
the heights in the M. V. meet, 
and should go higher this year. 

I 'me 67 

Smith of Nebraska and Erwin of the Aggies 

Cross-Country Track Team, 1922 




Von Reisen Willey 


UNDER the leadership of Captain Merle Henre, the Aggie cross-country 
team of 1922 had a successful season, winning dual meets from the Uni- 
versity of Kansas and University of Nebraska harriers, and placing well up in 
the running at the annual Missouri Valley meet at St. Louis. Captain Henre 
led the field at St. Louis. 

The score of the victory over the Jayhawk plodders October 28 over the 
local course was Aggies 25, K. U. 30. However, the University team reversed 
the tables a week later, winning by a score of 26 to 29 at Lawrence. The Aggies 
were on the winning end of a 26-29 score in the meet with the University of 
Nebraska at Lincoln, November 18. Henre failed to place first in only one race 
during the season, the second meet with the Jayhawk harriers. 

The requirements for the winning of a letter in cross-country are exceptionally 
strict, and the athletes who go out for this form of sport have few cheers to urge 
them on, as the events are staged before big football games when the spectators 
have their minds fixed on the main event. The cross-country squad of K. S. A. C, 
as of other colleges, is deserving of more recognition than it is accorded. 

Page €8 

Cty D\%us 

jpai $m*$ 

f pan CWfilli 

giarl jf i^fe$(|mtqtrt)^dlg;2e .jftnfor goeg aroand 

Prtar 6 J? 

from April ££22 to Jlll.Cdarne (Dril^E. 

r<ui< :<> 

Page 7! 

1922 Baseball 

■ With three seasoned players, but 
with inexperienced men for the re- 
maining nine positions on the dia- 
mond, the Kansas Aggies of 1922 
played an erratic style of baseball and 
finished the season with a record of 
three wins and twelve losses. There 
is no discredit accruing to either team 
or coach, however, for the Aggies 
fought all the way and not once were 
they defeated by a wide margin after 
the first three games of the season. 

In three games the slight super- 
iority of the victors over the Aggies 
was attested by one-run leads, and in 
three others two tallies separated the 
winners and the losers. Aggie fans 
recall with anguish even yet those 
two games dropped to Nebraska in 
the last half of the ninth inning, and 
the one-run victory that K. U. nosed 
out despite the superb pitching of 
Henry Karns. 

No alibis need be offered for the 
showing of the team, however. Compared with the seasoned nines put in the 
field by Nebraska, Kansas, and Oklahoma, our conference opponents, the Aggies 
hadn't much license to win, and coach Curtiss wisely devoted his effort to the 
development of material for the 1923 nine. 

Evan L. Griffith, Captain (1922) 

One of the mott brainy players that ever wore 
an Aggie uniform, "Griff" was an ideal leader, 
able to produce in the pinch, to snag wild throws 
to first base, and to general his men on defense or 


% It. 


>Jfc ; i£fit**Ai fw 

The 1922 Baseball Squad 

Page 72 

Baseball 1922 

It was tough, though for Captain Evan 
( Griffith, Brady Cowell, and "Ding" Burton, 
veterans of the 1920 and 1921 teams that 
were trouble-makers for any aggregation in 
the conference, to close their college baseball 
careers with a second-division team. The 
old-timers battled hard and wisely, as witness 
Griff's home-run hitting in the first Oklahoma 
game here, Brady's sensational fielding, and 
Ding's pepper behind the bat, but the young- 
sters were not able always to cope with the 
superior craft of their opponents. 

Aggies 7 — Oklahoma 14 
Aggies 13— St. Mary's 8 
Aggies 3— K. U. 12 
Aggies 9 — Nebraska 3 
Aggies 4 — Nebraska 5 
Aggies 6 — Nebraska 7 
Aggies 2 — St. Mary's 7 
Aggies 9 — Oklahoma 7 
Aggies 5 — Oklahoma 8 
Aggies 2— K. U. 3 
Aggies 3— K. U. 6 

L. O. Sinderson, Captain (1923) 

"Sindy" is an all-round player, working in 
the outfield or behind the bat equally well, and 
l> listing l em when it counts. He is well deserving 
of the honor his team-mates bestowed upon him. 

Harris, the "Babe Ruth" oj the Aggie train 

PaQi 73 

Handled prima dona 
i tellers with rare skill. 


A smart fielder and base 
rainier, and a pinch hitter. 


When he's right they 
simply can't see 'em. 

A sure fielder and able to 
get on in the pinch. 


A comer who found him- 
self in the latter part of the 


The Aggie iron man; 
he r s small but mighty. 

The life of the team and 
fearless at the "hot corner." 

The hitting ace of tin- 
Aggie team. His average: 

Page 7J t 

Varsity Swimming Team 

Mackay Hake Colburn 



Miller Magill 

The Aggie swimming team again lacked sufficient competition to make the 
season an interesting one. Nebraska was again defeated this year, the score 
being 38 to 22. The team also met the Washington Pikers at Saint Louis and 
should have won easily but the illness of Captain Burton Colburn, the most 
consistent point maker on the team, was partly responsible for the team losing 
a hard and close battle 34 to 25. Attempts were made to schedule meets with 
Ames, University of Illinois, University of Chicago, Northwestern University, 
Creighton and many other schools, but to no avail. 

The season, however, produced several good swimmers; the most out- 
standing being F. H. Dilts, whose specialty is the back stroke. Dilts is doing 
the 150 yard back stroke in close to Western Conference record time and is 
expected to break some records next year. He is also a very fast crawl stroke 

L. C. Miller was another new product this year; causing his recognition 
hrst when he defeated the veterans Hake and Woodworth for a position on the 
relay team. Miller is also developing into a good fancy diver. 

Colburn, Mackay, Magill and Hake performed in their usual good form 
throughout the season. Professor Knoth, despite his many other duties in the 
athletic department, proved himself a most capable coach for the swimming 

Pagi 75 

Intramural Athletics 

E. A. Knoth, Manager 

Ever since the fall of 1920, which 
marked the introduction of intra- 
mural athletics at K. S. A. C, this 
form of athletics has grown in popu- 
larity with each new event. How- 
ever, the formation this year of a 
regularly organized association for 
the promotion of intramural ath- 
letics on a sound basis has stimu- 
lated the enthusiasm far above all 
expectations. Furthermore, the 
association has been able to award 
more and better prizes with but 
very little assistance from the 
college athletic association. The 
small fee charged the organizations 
and the receipts from the boxing 
and wrestling tournaments have 
taken care of practically all ex- 
penditures. Thirty-one organiza- 
tions with over eleven hundred 
students and about one hundred 
more unattached men now form 
the active list of membership in the 
K. S. A. C. Intramural Athletic 


General Manager {Chairman) 

E. A. Knoth 
M. F. Ahearn 
C. W. Bachman 



Paul Vohs Secretary 

Student Representatives 

I f>0- Yard Rein y 

A. V. A. C ;. .1st 

Acacia 2nd 

Kappa Sigma 3rd 

Vet. Med. Assn 4th 

2 20- Yard Free Style 

Magill — Acacia. 1st 

Hake — Acacia 2nd 

40- Yard Free Style 
Dills A. V. A. ('.. .".. .1st 

Hake — Acacia .2nd 

Brightman — Unattached 3rd 

Felt — Kappa Sigma 4th 

Plunge for Distance 
s * hemm — Unattached.. .1st 

Hartigan— Sig. Alph 2nd 

Smith — Acacia 3rd 


Fancy Diving 
Gartner— A. V. A. C. 
Putman — Unattached 

Miller— A. V. A, C 3rd 

Dilts— A. V. A. C 4th 

40- Yard Back Stroke 

Dilts— A. V. A. C 1st 

Eastwood — Unattached .2nd 
Miller— A. V. A. C 3rd 

40- Yard Breast Stroke 

Reii hert — Acacia 1st 

Putman — Unattached 2nd 

Eastwood — Unattached . . .3rd 

zoo- Yard Free Style) 

Magill — Acacia 1st 

Hake — Acacia 2nd 

Carter — Vet. Med. Assn.. .3rd 


Thirty Teams Competing 
Tri V. defeated A. V. A. C. Boomerang defeated A. V. A. C. 

Tri V. defeated BoTmerang Tri V — Independent champions. 

Sigma \u defeated Kappa Sigma Sigma Nu — Pan Hellenic champions 

In V. defeated Sigma Nu, 21 to 18 Tri V — College champions 

Pagt 76 

Intramural Athletics 


125 pounds and under — Farmer 
125 to 135 pounds — Farmer 
135 to 145 pounds — Reed 
145 to 160 pounds — Rhoades 
160 to 175 pounds — Lasswell 
175 pounds and over — Lasswell 


125 pounds and under— Harter 
125 to 135 pounds — Logan 
135 to 145 pounds — Hume 
145 to 160 pounds— Rhoades 
160 to 175 pounds — Hicks 
175 pounds and over— Fry 


36 singles and 13 teams of doubles. Singles 
won by Shindler — Sigma Phi Epsilon. Doubles 
won by Still and Hicks — Acacia. 


High Jump 

Jennings — K. A 1st 

Dobson — Delta Tau 2nd 

Means — Boomerang 3rd 

Logan— A. V. A. C 4th 

One-half Mile Relay 

Delta Tau Delta 1st 

Acacia 2nd 

Boomerang 3rd 

A. V. A. C 4th 

One-half Mile Run 

Cloud — Kappa Sig 1st 

Russell — Shawnee 2nd 

Bradley— O. T. E 3rd 

Patterson — Delta Tau 4th 

4 {<>- Yard Dash 

Russell — Shawnee 1st 

Coleman— A, V. A. C 2nd 

Patterson — Delta Tau 3rd 

Brockway — Boomerang 4th 

Low Hurdles 

Dobson — Delta Tau 1st 

Shaw— Delta Tau 2nd 

Brinkman — Boomerang 3rd 

Logan— A. V. A. C 4th 

Pole Vault 

Dobson — Delta Tau 1st 

Carter — Vet 2nd 

Dooley — Kanza 3rd 

McKeever— O. T. E 4th 

One- Mile Run 

Axtell — Boomerang 1st 

Wells — Boomerang 2nd 

Kimport— Unattached ....... .3rd 

Wolgast — A. P. X... 


Two- Mile Run 

Kimport — Unattached 1st 

Edwards — Sig. Ep 2nd 

Callis— A. V. A. C 3rd 

Bryan — Delta Tau 4th 

High Hurdles 

Dobson — Delta Tau 1st 

Shaw — Delta Tau 2nd 

Brinkman — Boomerang 3rd 

Shindler— A. V. A. C 4th 

31- Yard Dash 

Shaw — Delta Tau 1st 

Nash — Acacia. 2nd 

Callis— A. V. A. C 3rd 

Sheperd— Boomerang 4th 


Brunkan— A. V. A. C 1st 

Radford— Delta Tau 2nd 

Ballard— Elkhart . .3rd 

Porter— A. V. A. C 4th 

More contestants were entered in the Tennis and Baseball tournaments this year than during 
any previous year. There were 77 men in the tennis singles and 37 teams of doubles. There 
were 27 baseball teams competing. The outdoor track meet also attracted an unusually large 
number of entrants. 

Page 77 

Pclqi 78 

i 'tint >:<.> 

Page so 

Women's Athetics 




Miss Louise Tausche, head of the department of physical education for 
women since 1921, is a graduate of the Sargent School of Physical Education, 
Boston, Massachusetts. It was through her efforts that a chapter of the American 
Red Cross Life Saving Corps was established here, and the annual inter-class 
swimming meet started. Miss Tausche has not only developed the depart- 
ment here, but she has also won the friendship and admiration of every girl who 
knows her. 

Miss Mary Worrall, also a graduate of the Sargent School, has the honor of 
holding the world's record for women's high hurdles. She has been exceptionally 
successful in coaching hockey and track teams, and in teaching apparatus work. 

Miss Wade is a new member of the department. She comes from Oberlin 
College, Oberlin, Ohio, and is doing special corrective work. She is also teach- 
ing interpretive and aesthetic dancing. 

The members of the department work in co-operation with the Women's 
Athletic Association and with the Women's K Fraternity. The annual May 
Fete is given under the general direction of the Women's Physical Training 
Department in conjunction with the Y. W. C. A. 

Announcement has just been made of the resignation of both Miss Tausche 
and Miss Worrall, to take effect June 1, 1923. Miss Tausche intends to continue 
as a director of physical education in Wisconsin. Miss Worrall expects to make 
an extended trip through the western states this summer and after August 1, 
will be at her home in Kennett Square, Pa. 

Page 81 

Girls Hockey Teams 1922 

Hoke Rosenthal 
Whearty Locke Wilson Coleman 
Betz Anderson 


The junior team won the 
championship of the 1922 season 
by defeating the sophomores 
3-1 and the freshmen 2-1. The 
juniors displayed the best team 
work and the most consistent 
playing of any of the teams com- 
peting. An unusually large 
number of junior girls tried out 
for the team this year, thus af 
fording some very keen compe- 
tition for those who made the 
squad. The members of the 
team are girls who are active 
not only in the physical educa- 
tion department but in other 
lines of college activities as well. 


The color tournament — held 
early in the fall — which is pre- 
liminary to the choosing of the 
class hockey teams, was an un- 
usual success this year. Over 
500 girls, a majority of whom 
were freshmen and sophomores, 
took an active part in the games. 
At the close of the color tourna- 
ment, the four class teams were 
chosen from the girls who did the 
best work in the color games. 

The Senior class team is hon- 
orary and is composed of eight 
senior girls prominent in ath- 
letics, who were especially ac- 
tive in the preliminary color 

Betz King Biltz Davis 
Russel Correll Conrow Leonard 
\dams M.trston ("atv\ Ruasoner 
Saxon Doll Van < iilder 

Pagt v 

1922 Girls Hockey Teams 


The freshmen and sophomore 
teams were very evenly matcher 1 , 
tying for second place in the 
class tournament. These teams 
were selected from the main 
freshmen and sophomore girls 
who showed up exceptionally 
well in the color tournament. 
Competition for places on these 
teams was unusually keen. 

The annual hockey "Spread'' 
was held in the girls' gymnasium, 
November 27. The spread was 
prepared by the girls of the 
senior team and was served by 
the freshmen. 

Thompson Conrow Vest Brown 
Trindle Gaddie Kneeland Frost 
Hanes Danielson Smale Burtis 

Mitchner Gaither Frosl 

Croft England ^^| Ross' But ton 
Loskridge Amen Ross Issit|Pinkerton 
Conrow [ssit^Wooster Hoag Thrall 


The sophomores and juniors 
put on clever and original stunts 
between courses. At the close 
of the spread the Varsity team, 
which includes the outstanding 
players of the class teams, was 
announced. The members of 
the varsity team are: Renna 
Rosenthal, Alice Marston, Grace 
Schwandt, Ruth Leonard, Mary 
Roesener, Hattie Betz, Inez 
Coleman, Amy Conrow, Ethel 
Danielson, Phyllis Burtis, Ida 
Conrow, Corrinne Smith, and 
Lucille Boyd. 

Page 83 

Basketball Season 1923 

Betz Hoke Stebbins Melchert 
Locke Wilson Whearty Kershaw 
Smith Drake Coleman Betz Haines 


In basketball as in hockey, a 
color tournament and a class 
tournament were held. Basket- 
ball is a favorite sport among the 
girls, 200 signing up. The color 
tournament began December 4th 
and lasted until January 19. 
Two games were played every 
evening at 5 o'clock and four 
games every Saturday after- 
noon. There were twelve color 
teams competing. After a sea- 
son of eleven games for each 
team the blue team, captained 
by Inga Ross won the champion- 
ship. Much enthusiasm was 
shown in these games. It gives 
a chance for old players to be- 
come more efficient and for new 
girls to learn the game. 


Fifteen of the best playeis 
from each class are chosen from 
the color teams to represent the 
class squads. A position on the 
squad gives a girl twenty-five 
points toward her K sweater. 
These girls played the class 
tournament games which 
were held in the men's gym- 
nasium. This was not only a 
competition between classes but 
also among members of the class 
squads to play the required time 
to make the class team. There 
w ere three games played. Each 
girl to gain her 75 points for class 
teams had to play one full game, 
three fifteen minute halves or a 
total of forty-five minutes. 

Conrow Correll Biltz Leonard 
Marsten Davis Russell Reasoner 
Adams Haeberle Gaither 

Page 8Jf 

1923 Basketball Season 


The members of the Senior 
team are: Florence Stebbins, 
Hattie Betz, Madge Locke, Ella 
Wilson, Blanche Kershaw, Ruth 
Whearty, Mary Betz, Irene 
Drake and Inez Coleman. Jun- 
iors are: Alice Marston, Ruth 
Leonard, Amy Conrow, Helen 
Adams, Lanora Russell, Thelma 
Haeberle, Mary Roesener and 
Beatrice Gaither. Sophomores: 
Geraldine Reed, Opal Gaddie, 
Vida Baker, Dorothy Munch, 
Florence Haines, Catherine 
Bernhisel, Josephine Trindle, 
Lona Hoag, and Ethel Daniel- 
son. Freshmen: Louise Wann, 
Lucille Boyd, Elizabeth Soren- 
son, Genevieve Tracy, Hazel 
Blair, Cecile Frances, Thelma 
Sharp, Mildred Meyer, Merle 

Sorenson Blair Coffin Meyers 
Boyd Gill Grinsted Johnson 

Andrews Wann Frances Henkell Herthel 
Page 85 

Baker Haines Reed Marten 
Trindle Gaddie Munch 

Bernhisel Danielson Hoag 


This year the Senior class won 
the championship. This is the 
third consecutive year that the 
class of 1923 has succeeded in de- 
feating their opponents. As a 
result they will be awarded the 
Askren silver loving cup. 

The season was closed by a 
basketball spread held in the 
girls' gymnasium. At this time 
the honorary varsity team was 
announced. The members are: 
Hattie Betz, Madge Locke, Amy 
Conrow, Alice Marston, Thelma 
Haeberle, Geraldine Reed, Cath- 
erine Bernhisel, Josephine 
Trindle, Merle Grinsted and 
Cecile Frances. 

Good sportsmanship and co- 
operation among the girls made 
a most successful year. The 
basketball manager was Inez 

K. S. A. C. Life Saving Corps 

Tausche, Worrall, Smale, Hess, Smith, Caton, Kittell, Howard, Care)', Larson, Martin, Thomp: 


The K. S. A. C. Red Cross Life Saving charter was granted June 27, 1921. There were 13 
charter members. Meetings are held once every month and on every Tuesday and Thursday 
members of the Corps have charge of the pool and assist in teaching the methods to applicants. 

Faith Martin . 
Florence Carey 
Zana Wheeler . 
Myrna Smale 
Dr. Belle Little 




Secretary- Treasurer 


Medical Advisor 

Corinne Smj ih 
Mary Worrall 


Florence Carey 
Zana Wheeler 

Marion Welch 
Myrna Smale 

I 111 h.n Larson 
(i aka Howard 

Julia Caton 
Ruth Kittell 
Louise Tausche 
Zana Wheeler 
< i \ka Howard 


Hazel Gardner 
Faith Mari in 
Florence Carey 
Helen Larson 
Mary Worrall 
Laureda Thompson 

I >k ue Hesse 
Renna Rosenthal 
Myrna Smale 
Marion Welch 
Corinne Smith 

Captain Law of the S. W. Division of the American Red Cross came to Manhattan March 
28, and taught thr . nr P s the new methods adopted by the national organization. Also he gave an 
exhibition in the Mrn ! s pool of the evolution of the different swimming strokes. He ass, sUx 1 in 
organizing a Junior Corps in Manhattan High School of which the K. S. A. C. Corps has charge. 

Pagt 86 

Class Swimming Squads 


T '; li r 1 1 

IF i i v 1 



Swimming is offered as an elective course in the Women's Physical Education 
department and the increased interest shown in aquatics has made possible the 
inauguration of the annual inter-class swimming meet, held in April of each 
year. This swimming meet, last year, was won by the Junior-Senior team. 

This year fifty girls tried out for the class squads and from this number the 
following were selected: Seniors, Helen Larson (Captain), Lucille Anderson, 
Faith Martin, Hazel Gardner; Juniors, Florence Carey (Captain), Leonora Doll, 
Ruth Kittell, Margaret Gallemore, Kathryn Moore, Alice Carney; Sophomores, 
Corrine Smith (Captain), Laureda Thompson, Dorothy Frost, Margaret Thrall' 
Erma Jean Huckstead, Delia Justice, Ruth Ackors, Ruth Trinkle, Myrna Smalei 
Estelle Lasswell; Freshmen, Dorothy Spry (Captain), Ethel Sexton, Patricia 
Smith, Constance Clark, Esther Bales, Dorothy Booth. 

The swimming meet is sponsored by the Women's Athletic Association 
and making the class squad counts twenty-five points toward the "K" sweater. 
For making a place on the class team seventy-five additional points are awarded. 
A position on the honorary varsity team counts fifty extra points toward the 

Miss Louise Tausche, head of the Women's Physical Education department, 
coaches the swimming teams and has been successful in developing a large number 
of excellent swimmers and divers. 

Page 87 

Page 88 

iiimmnininiiiniinrnnriinif ■■iiimnomt tififiinnimfiiniiMii iiniittgf riic;aiiiiMimmifinnrai 

mmmmffitrnMsmmtm mmxmwm'mv ~mm\*m\\mwm\m 

Page 89 

Major Frederick B. Terrell 

Major Terrell came to K. S. 
A. C. in the fall of 1919 and 
established the R. 0. T. C. 
infantry unit. The following 
year the coast artillery and the 
veterinary units were added. 
I hiring the past three years the 
R. (). T. C. has increased in 
enrollment from five hundred to 
one thousand men. 

Major Terrell has always 
worked diligently in the inter- 
ests of the students and of the 
college and has thus won for 
himself the esteem and goodwill 
of everyone. His absence, duv 
to ill health, during \he greater 
part of this year has been 
regretted by the students of 
the Military Department. 

Enlisted Personnel 

Sgt. Sidney A. Wilson 

lsi Sgt. Marion M, Coffee, Master Sgt. Retired William Ellingsworth 

Syt. Roy I). Paquette, Major E. L. Claeren, Sgt. Mathew J. Connolly 

Captain Don R. Morris, Lieutenant J. V. Cole 

< aptain I ewis < Davidson, Major Charles A. Chapman, Captain Campbell N. Jackson 

Page 90 

Cadet Staff Officers 

Bn. Adjt. G. A. Jennings, Bn. Adjt. I. H. Riley, Bn. Adjt. J. A. Kibler 
Major E. E. Hodgson, Major L. H. Means, Major R. C. Plyey, Major P.. E. Colburn 

Rifle Team 


->^f T- 

■ <-_y* « 

If j 4ff£j> \ 




'k=j***^A||^P lfey 


^D I' «■ 

$ "-iLi 


jF w 




Over two hundred fifty men tried out for the rifle team this \ ear. Twentj -two intercollegiate 
matches were fired of which twelve were won. The members of the team who were awarded 
sweaters are C. K. Correll, G. M. Crawford, L. H. Long, E. Miller, J. E, Smith, G. E. Stutz 
H. E. Ratcliff, D. C. Taylor, P. A. Shepherd (captain), and E. E. Howard. 

Page 91 


Capt. L. R. Allot 

Lieut. R. E. Coe 

Company "A" 

Pagt 92 


Capt. J. W. Farmer 

Lieut. G. C. Charles 

Company " JV 

Page 93 



Capt. R. E. Regnier 

Lieut. C. M. Spexcer 

r-Jawtr* = 



Company "C" 

Pagt u; 


Capi. C. C. Jolley 

Lieut. H. B. Rilkv 

Company ll D" 

Page 95 


Capt. I. D. S. Kelley 

Lieut. E. R. Button 

Company "£" 

Page 96 


Capt. H. E. Ratcliff 

Capt. I. H. Riley 

Company "F" 

Page 97 


Capt. J.'.E. Thackrey 

Lieut. M. L. Robinson 

Company "G" 

Page us 


Capt. H. D. Finch 


■■ ■■ ■. 


Lieut. Perry Betz 

Company "H" 

Page 99 


Capt. Francis Houlton 

Lieut. R. L. Stover 

Company "I" 

Page 100 


Capt. C. R. Stout Lieut. O. E. Holzer Lieut. V. A. Ch.4 

^- t& O ^* JE*~|fy 1g* .*• 

n , ^ 

-'I . , y ^ 

Company "K" 

7'«</c 102 


Capt. O. R. Cragun Lieut. E. N. Watkins Lieut. D. C. Anderson 

Company "L" 

Page 102 

Veterinary Unit 

Captain George W. Brower 

Page 103 

Advance course men, veterinary unit 


Capt. O. C. Wood 

Lieut. G. A. Barber 

First Company 

Page 10^ 


Capt. R. S. Kibler 

Lieut. G. A. Jennings 

Second Company 

Page 105 

First Battalion Band 

Second Battalion Band 

Page 106 

jDn-i§ibk5-l^cgfield- prpk irjfprtorlPilfe ^forl jjope 

(Ei Ql (^1 C^ralixity (^amp 

(Trendi Artillery 

^ritbii T$fi3rfic$5gaTCoatjIp ;^$(L4.Crack(lea^ (|toiM 

Page 107 


J/ooKgg for ^ub^aritje; 13 Wsfogirj h 5 V\v. 


ILf : H atred ( Rug fetch (fo^iVdak nr 


/'//i/r /ON 

Page 109 

History of the Class of 1923 

By Rebecca Deal 

VENI! 1919-1920 


Yes, we are really saying good-bye! 

And it was just four short years ago that we were freshmen thinking that four 
years was an eternity! How foolish freshmen are. But we grew in wisdom rapidly. We 
learned how unwise it was to neglect wearing freshman caps. We even turned politicians 
with assistance, and started the class of '23 on a notable career. We began training 
the best athletes K. S. A. C. ever produced. 

VIDI! 1920-1921 

Our second year we took help from no one; we were sophomores, you see. Class 
spirit and interest in class politics ran higher than ever before. We saw that we had 
the material to make the best class that ever ruled the hill, so we began to train leaders 
and to choose workers. 

VICI! 1921-1922 

We had come, had seen, and then we conquered — -everything. Honors in athletics, 
dramatics, music, oratory, what you will. In interclass athletics the men won in track 
and the girls in basketball. Purple Masque boasted many juniors. There were some 
hard fought elections the second semester and class spirit never lagged. Names became 
famous— Faith Martin, "Ding" Burton, Alice DeWitt, C. R. Smith, Paul McConnell, 
A. B. Woody, and many others. These need no historian, they speak for themselves. 

EXCESSI! 1922-1923 

And now that our senior year is over, we have some idea of how Caesar felt when 
he came home from Gaul, proud, triumphant and with ambition for future conquests 
in other territory. Our two presidents, Glen Case and Herman Fleming, have been 
splendid leaders. We have rated high in debate, in oratory and in music. We have ful- 
filled that vision we saw in our sophomore year. 

And now we are saying good-bye! 

We hate to go. But we fairly ache to try ourselves in new fields — high hopes for 
new triumphs! 


Page 110 

Senior Class Officers 





President . 


Secretary . 



Athletic Director {Men) . 

Athletic Director (Women) 


First Semester 
Glen Case 
D. M. Wilson 
Faith Martin 
L. M. Knight 
Alice DeWitt 
A. B. Woody 
Renna Rosenthal 

Second Semester 
H. V. Fleming 
Eleanor Watson 
Nellie Jorns 
J. E. Thackrey 
S. U. Case 
A. J. McKee 
Ella Wilson 

Rebekah Deal 

Professor Waldo E, Grimes 

Page 111 

Edith D. Abbott Altamont 

Industrial Journalism 

Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Girls Glee 
Club (1); Assoc. Editor Brown Bull (3), Asst. 
Bus. Mgr. (2), Treasurer Brown Bull Board 
(4); Editor Summer School Collegian (3); Royal 
Purple Staff. 

Delmar C. Anderson 

Ph illipsburg 

Civil Engineering 

Elkhart; Athenian, Pres. (4); Phi Kappa 
Phi; Pi Kappa Delta, Orator (4); Sigma Tau; 
Forum; A. A. E.; A. S. C. E.; Intercollegiate 
Debate (3,4); Y. M. C. A. Board (4); Junior 

Jasper D. Adams Darlington, Mo. 

Agricultural Economics 

Omega Tau Epsilon; Athenian; Ag. Econ. 
Club, Pres. (3); Intersociety Council (3, 4); 
Summer Literary Society, Pres. (3). 

Lucille E. Anderson Lindsborg 

Home Economics 
W. A. A.; Girls Loyalty League; Y. W. C. A. 

Warner Adams Maple Hill 

Animal Husbandry 

Acacia; Phi Kappa Phi; Block and Bridle; 
Ag. Ass'n; Y. M. C. A.; Kansas Ag. Student 
Staff (4); Junior Honors. 

Frank M. Angus Sterling 

Mechanical Engineering 

Triangulars; Webster; Scabbard and Blade; 
A. S. M. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Captain R. O. T. C. 

Leonard R. Allott Pueblo, Colo. 

Animal Husbandry 

Howard A. Ames Downs 

Agricultural Economics 

Elkhart; Ag. Econ. Club; Ag. Ass'n. 

Leola E. Ash 


Home Economics 

Fairchild Club; Ionian; Girls Loyalty 
League, Council (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); 
S. S. G. A. Council (4); Intersociety Debate 
(3); Play: The Lottery Man. 

Page l i I 

Marjorie Ault Naponee, Neb. 

Home Economics 

O. E. S.; Alpha Beta; Forum; Y. W. C. A.; 
Purple Masque; Girls Loyalty League; Play: 
Never Sav Die. 

Fred A. Bangs Madison 

Animal Husbandry 

Belmont Club; Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n; 
Rifle Team (2). 

Elmer R. Ausemus 



Alpha Zeta, Pres. (4); Phi Kappa Phi; Klod 
and Kernel Klub, Pres. (4); Ag. Ass'n; Y. M. 
C. A. 

Lawrence F. Barth Manhattan 

Animal Husbandry 

Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n; First Lieut. 
R. O. T. C, 

Agnes M. Ayers La Harpe 

Home Economics 

Fairchild Club; Eurodelphian, Pres. (4); 
Kappa Phi; Prix; Xix; W. A. A,; Beacon; St. 
Cecelia Club; Big Sister Chairman, Y. W. C. A. 
(4); Baseball (1); Basketball (3). 

Winifred M. Bell 

Home Economics 
Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty League. 


Margaret Bane 

Home Economics 
W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Phi. 

Edna F. Bangs 

General Science 



O. E. S.; Phi Alpha Mu; Zeta Kappa Psi; 
Forum; Big Sister Captain (4); Ionian, Orator 
(4); Y. W. C. A. 

Hat tie Betz 


General Science 

Phi Alpha Mu; Woman's K Fraternity, Pres. 
(4); Bethany Circle; W. A. A. Council (3, 4 J ; 
Girls Loyalty League; Y. W. C. A.; Class Baket- 
ball (1, 2, 3, 4), Capt. (3); Varsity Basketball 
(2, 3); Class Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity Hockey 
(2, 3); Class and Varsity Track (1); Tennis 
(2, 3); Varsity Tennis (3); A. C. A. C. W. 
Convention, Boulder (3). 

Page US 

Mary Betz 

A sherville 

Home Economics 

Purple Masque; Forum; W. A. A.; Bethany 
Circle; Girls Loyalty League; Y. W. C. A.; 
Women's K Fraternity; W. A. A. Council; 
Basketball (1, 2, 4), Captain (2); Hockey (4); 
Baseball (1); Tennis (2). 

Carl A. Brandly Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

Omega Tau Epsilon; Vet. Med. Ass'n.; 
"K" Fraternity; Varsity Football (3, 4). 

Perry Betz 


Industrial Journalism 

Aggie Press Club; Y. M. C. A.; Freshman 
Football Squad; Cross-country Squad (2); 
Varsity Football Squad (3, 4); Gallery Rifle 
Team (4); 1st Lieut. R. O. T. C. (4). 

Albert L. Bride nstine Manhattan 

Agricultural Economics 

Edgerton; Webster; Ag. Econ. Club. 

James J. Black Carterville, Mo, 

Veterinary Medicine 
Alpha Psi; Vet. Med. Ass'n. 

W. Wayne Blackhall Sterling 

Agricultural Engineering 
Boomerang Club; A. S. A. E.; Rice County 

Nina Browning Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Omicron Nu; Kappa Phi; Girls Loyaltv 
League: Y. W. C. A. 

Leone C. Bower Manhattan 

General Science 

Ionian; Phi Alpha Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Quill 
Club; Kansas Authors' Club, 

Hazel E. Burdette Silver City, N. Mex. 

Home Economics 
Franklin; Girls Loyalty League; Y. W. C. A. 

Page llh 


W. Harold Burgwin Manhattan 

Civil Engineering 

Phi Delta Theta; Theta Sigma Lambda; 
Pax; Wampus Cats (3, 4); Band (1, 2, 3); 
Orchestra (2); A. S. C, E; Business Mgr. Kansas 
State Engineer (4). 

Harris L. Burnett Dodge City 

Industrial Chemistry 

Edgerton Club; Athenian; Forum; Pi 
Kappa Delta; Intercollegiate Debate (4). 

Osceola H. Burr Manhattan 

General Science 

Ionian, Pres. (4); Quill, Chancellor (3); 
Zeta Kappa Psi, Pres. (4); Purple Masque; 
Prix; Xix; Lambda Tau Kappa, Gov. (4); Girls 
Loyalty League; Intercollegiate Debate (3, 4); 
Debate scholarship (3); Author of 1922 May 
Fete and Summer School Pageant; Plays: 
Neighbors, The Girl with the Green Eyes; Asst. 
Editor of Royal Purple; College Social Club; 
Class Treas. (3). 

Belle Bush Little River 

Home Economics 
V. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty League. 

Glen M. Case Alia Vista 


Acacia; Franklin; Phi Mu Alpha, Pres. (2); 
Purple Masque; Pres. Wabaunsee County Club 
(4); Men's Glee Club, Pres. (4) ; College Quartette 

(2, 3, 4); Tobasco; Class Pres. (4); Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (4); Business Mgr. Artist Series and 
May Festival (2, 3, 4); Men's Pan-Hellenic 
Council (2); Plays; Never Say Die, Opera: 
The Mikado; Student Asst., Department of 
Public Speaking (4). 

Marian E. Chaffee Lasita 

Home Economics 

Chester B. Chambers Quenemo 

General Science 
Alpha Beta; T. N. K. Club. 

Penn S. Chambers Williamsburg 

General Science 

Alpha Beta; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); 
Pres. Life Service League. 

Delmar D. Chase Winfield 

Mechanical Engineering 

Sec.'y A. S. M. E.; Sec'y of General En- 
gineering Association. 

Page 115 

Volney A. Chase 


Inez Coleman 


A rchitecture 

Alpha Rho Chi; Hamilton; Purple Masque; 
A. A. E; Plays: Nothing but Lies, Adam and 

Dorothy Churchward Wichita 

Home Economics 

Pi Beta Phi; Omicron Nu; Enchiladas; 
Y. W. C. A. 

Ray S. Circle Kiowa 

Animal Husbandry 

Kanza Club; Hamilton; Block and Bridle; 
Ag. Ass'n; Y. M. C. A. 

Charles H. Cloud W infield 

General Science 

Kappa Sigma; Phi Mu Alpha; Apollo 
Club; Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Band (1, 2, 3); Pan- 
Hellenic Council (3, 4), Pres. (4); Tobasco; 
S. A. T. C; Aggie Orpheum (4); Drum Major, 
Band (2); Operas: Mikado, Naughty Marietta; 
Extension Team (3); College Quartette (3). 

Theodore D. Cole 

Dairy Husbandry 

Ag. Ass'n; Dairy Club, 

A rlington 

Home Economics 

Franklin; Kappa Phi; W. A. A.; Women's 
K Fraternity; Y. \Y. C. A.; Basketball (1, 2, 
3, 4), Varsity Basketball (3); Hockey (3, 4); 
Baseball (3); Girls Loyalty League. 

Nellie J. Coleman Manhattan- 

Home Economics 

Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty 

Hubert L. Collins Wellsville 

Agricultural Economics 

Farm House; Athenian, Pres. (4); Pi 
Kappa Delta, Pres. (4); Phi Mu Alpha; Ag. 
Econ. Club; Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n, Pres. 
(4); Forum, Pres. (3); Band Ass'n. Pres. (3); 
Intersociety Council (4); Franklin County 
Club, Pres. (4); Ag. Student; Intercollegiate 
Debate (2, 3, 4); Apollo Club; Band (1, 2, 3,4); 
Colorado-Montana Debate (4); Extension Team 
(3); Debate Scholarship (4). 

Merl S. Cook Dillon 

A gricultural Engineering 

Belmont Club; Athenian; A. S. A. E; 
Y. M. C. A.; Band Ass'n, (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Page 116 

Merriam E. Cook Bucklin 

Electrical Engineering 
Alpha Beta; A. I. E. E. 

Rose M. Cunningham Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Alpha Beta; Newman Club; Girls Loyalty 
League; Pottawatomie County Club. 

Orville R. Cragun Kingman 

General Science 

Kappa Phi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; 
Y. M. C. A.; Captain R. O. T. C. 

Earle H. Crall Parsons 

Electrical Engineering 
Franklin; A. I. E. E.; Y, M. C. A. 

Dora D. Dakin 

General Science 


Kappa Delta; Ionian; Phi Alpha Mu; 
Enchiladas; Pan-Hellenic (3, 4); Girls Loyalty 
League; Class Historian (3); Y. W. C. A 

Frank W. Crawford Wakarusa 

Veterinary Medicine 

Omega Tau Epsilon; Alpha Beta; Vet 
Med. Ass'n. 

Earl G. Darby Manhattan 

General Science 
Kanza Club; Webster; Y. M. C. A. 

Clarence P. Cross Wichita 

Electrical Engineering 
Webster; A. I. E. E. 

Edgar W. Davis 

Agricultural Economics 


Omega Tau Epsilon; Ag. Ass'n; Entomo- 
logical Society of America; Rice County Club 
Pres. (4). ' 

Page 117 

George S, Davis Clay Center 

Civil Engineering 

Kappa Sigma; Phi Mu Alpha; Am. Soc. 
C. E.; A. A. E.; Apollo Club (1, 3, 4); Band 
(1); Orchestra (1); Chorus (3); Operas: 
Naughty Marietta, Mikado; Tobasco; Treas. 
A. S. C. E. (3). 

Lloyd H. Downing Colwich 

Electrical Engineering 

Edgerton Club; A. I. E. E.; Treas. (4); 
A. A. E. 

Sidney P. Eberhart Topeka 

Civil Engineering 

Victor J. Englund Falun 

Civil Engineering 

Edgerton; Athenian; Pi Kappa Delta; 
A. A. E.; A. S. C. E.; Forum; Y. M. C. A.; 
Federated Co-op. Clubs Council (4); Winning 
Intersociety Debate Team (3); Intercollegiate 
Debate (4); Treas. Civil Engrg. Society (3); 
Ft. Monroe Artillery Camp (4); First Lieut. 
R. O. T. C. (3, 4); S. S. G. A. Council (4). 

Myrtle Dubbs Ransom 

Home Economics 
Franklin; Bethany Circle; Girls Glee Club. 

Kent R. Dudley Iola 

Veterinary Medicine 

Delta Tau Delta; Phi Mu Alpha; Scarab; 
S. S. G. A. Pres. (4); Veterinary Medicine 
Ass'n; Glee Club (1, 2). 

Noel N. Dunbar Columbus 

Agricultural Economics 

Alpha Beta; Ag. Econ. Club; Ag. Ass'n; 
Cherokee County Club; Life Service League; 
D. A. V. of W. W. 

Junius W. Farmer St. Joseph, Mo. 

Animal Husbandry 
Farm House; Hamilton; Scabbard and 
Blade; Pi Kappa Delta; Pres. Block and Bridle 
Club; Pax; Intersociety Council; Ag. Ass'n; 
Boxing (1, 4); Intercollegiate Debate (2, 3); 
Class Treas. (3); Assoc. Ed. Kansas Ag. Student 
(3); Major R. O. T. C. (4). 

Howard D. Finch Whitewater 

Agricultural Economics 

Webster; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Mu 
Alpha; Agricultural Econ. Club; Block and 
Bridle (2, 3); Agricultural Ass'n; Y. M. C. A.; 
Military Editor Royal Purple Staff; Captain 
R. O. T. C; Apollo Club (3, 4); Opera: Mikado. 

Page US 

Roy L. Fleming p ao i a 

Dairy Husbandry 

Boomerang Club; Alpha Beta; Dairy Club; 
Ag. Ass'n; Dairy Judging Team (3); Orchestra 

Willard C, Fulton 

Agricultural Economics 


Kanza Klub; Hamilton; Y. M. C A ■ 
Intersociety Debate (3, 4); Ag. Econ. Club! 
Ag. Ass'n. 

Joseph P. Flynn 




Mabel C. Foster S i. Louis, Mo. 

Home Economics 

At Okla A & M.— Kappa Alpha Theta; 
Omicron Nu; Y. W. C. A.; Orchestra; Debating 
Club; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

Faval L. Foval 



KoTl ?o dt ? n au ^ Delt - a: ',T' Frater ™ty; Basket- 
ball (2, 3, 4), Captain (4). 

Hazel Gardner 

Home Economics 


Cabinet (4); W. A. A.; Women's "K" Fraternity; 
Red Cross Life Saving Corps. 

Harold P. Gaston p ratt 

p; n H^- ■ ^ 1): ^ PurpIe Staff = Men ' s 

Pan-Hellenic Council (2); Ag. Ass'n; Band; 

John E. Franz 

General Science 


t a 'F'c raternity ,V Y - M * CA - FI °^ Milling 
industry Society; Varsity Football (4). 


Clarence R. George 

Dairy Husbandry 

Athenian; Ag. Ass'n; Dairy Club; Y. M 
^. A.; horum; Dairy Judging Team (AV 
President Dairy Club V Inirfociety Deb^e 

Page 119 

Margaret Gillett Junction City 

Home Economics 

Kappa Delta; Eurodelphian; Zeta Kappa 
Psi; Forum; Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty League; 
Intercollegiate Debate (3); President Geary 
County Club. 

Ray D. Hahx Clay Center 

Animal Husbandry 

Delta Tau Delta; "K" Fraternity; Block 
and Bridle; Agricultural Ass'n; Football, (1, 2, 
3, 4); Basketball (3, 4.) 

Merle E. Goff Manhattan 

Animal Husbandry 

Edgerton Club; Athenian; Block and 
Bridle Club; Ag. Ass'n. 

Lucille A. Gramse Perry 

Home Economics 

Alpha Delta Pi; Eurodelphian; Prix; Xix; 
Enchiladas; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Y. W. C. A. 
Octette (1, 2); Freshman Commission. 

Carl D. Cross Russell 

Agricultural Engineering 

Webster; Sigma Tau; Pres. A. S. A. E. 
(4); President Russell County Club (4); En- 
gineers Council; Intersociety Council, (4); 
Intersociety Debate (3, 4); Manager Inter- 
society Play (4); Junior Honors. 

A. Wilkes Gudge Wichita 

Mechanical Engineering 

O. U. R. Club; Hamilton; A. S. M. E.; 
Aeronautical Club. 

Edith M. Haines Manhattan 

Industrial Journalism 

O. E. S. ; Ionian; Theta Sigma Phi; Fresh- 
man Commission (1); Collegian Board (4); 
W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. 

Robb A. Hake Kansas City, Mo. 

Mechanical Engineering 

Acacia; Pax; Theta Sigma Lambda; A. S 
M. E.; Areonautical Club; Swimming Team (4). 

Harry H. Halbower Anthony 

General Science 

Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Kappa; Junior 

Page 120 

Lawrence F. Hall Manhattan 

A gricultural Economics 

Hamilton; Block and Bridle; Ae. Ass'n; 
Y. M. C. A. 

Merle R. Henre Kansas City 

Electrical Engineering 

Beta Pi Epsilon; K Fraternity; Scabbard 
and Blade; A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; Crosscountry 
(3, 4), Capt. (4); Track (2, 3, 4). 

Terrence O. Hedrtck Kansas City 

Civil Engineering 
A. A. E, 

Loren B. Hefling 

General Science 
Y. M. C. A.; College Chorus. 


Emra A. Hepler Manhattan 

Animal Husbandry 
Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n. 

Elfrieda Hemker Great Bend 

General Science 

Browning; Phi Alpha Mu; Zeta Kappa 
Psi; Forum; Orchestra (1, 2, 4); Intersociety 
Council (4); Intercollegiate Debate (3). 

John H. Hofmann Manhattan 

Civil Engineering 
A. A, E.; A. S. C. E. 

Herbert F. Hemker Great Bend 

Mechanical Engineering 

Athenian; Phi Mu Alpha, Pres. (4); A. S. 
M. E.; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Paul F. Hoffman Manhattan 

General Science 

Kappa Sigma; Emerson; Tobasco; Willard 
Chemical Society. 

l f U<H /,.'/ 

Bernice A. Hoke Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Alpha Beta; W. A. A.; Hockey (1, 3, 4); 
Baseball (3); Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty League. 

George S. Holland Des Moines, Iowa 

Civil Engineering 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scarab; Pres. Am. 
Soc. C. E. (4); A, A. E.; Manager of Engineers' 
Open House (4). 

Glenn H. Hollister 

Civil Engineering 
A. A. E.; A. S. C. E. 


Geraldine I. Hull Manhattan 

General Science 

Pi Beta Phi; Kappa Phi, Cabinet; Fresh- 
man Commission; Pres. Pan-Hellenic (4); 
Social Service Committee Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet 
(4); Girls Loyalty League; Big Sister Captain. 

L. V. Hunt Wilmore 


Webster; Phi Kappa Phi; Tri-K; Phi 
Delta Kappa; Junior Honors. 

O. E. Holzer 

Electrical Engineering 
A. I. E. E. 

Girard Bruce C. Hutchins Ellsworth 

Mechanical Engineering 
Alpha Tau Omega; A. S. M. E.; A. A. E. 

Frank W. Houston Twin Falls, Idaho 

Animal Husbandry 

Farm House; Athenian; Alpha Zeta; Pi 
Kappa Delta; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club; 
Ag. Ass'n; Dairy Judging Team (4); Stock 
Judging Team (4); .Intercollegiate Debate (4). 

Belle S. Hyde 

Home Economics 
W. A. A.; Swimming. 

A Itoona 


Donald B. I bach Arkansas City 

Agricultural Economics 

Farm House; Hamilton; Forum; Block and 
Bridle Club; Stock Judging Team (4); Hamilton 
Orator (3); Ag. Ass'n. 

Anna M. Johnson Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Franklin; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Girls 

Loyalty League. 

Earl H. Jackson Berkeley, Cal. 

Animal Husbandry 

Phi Sigma Kappa; Block and Bridle; Theta 
Sigma Lambda; Pax; Ag. Ass'n; Ag. Student Staff 
(3); Ag. Fair Board (3). 

Ethel A. Johnson Marquette 

Home Economics 
Browning; Kappa Phi; Forum. 

Alice M. Jennings Zeandale 

Home Economics 

Browning; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Life 
Service League; Student Volunteer Band; 
Cosmopolitan Club; Girls Loyalty League. 

George A. Jennings Girard 

Electrical Engineering 

Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Tau; Scabbard 
and Blade; A. I. E. E.; A. A. E.; Alumni Editor 
Kansas State Engineer (4); First Lieutenant 
R. O. T. C. 

Louis G. Johnson Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering 

Webster; A. S. M. E.; A. A. E.; R. O. T. C- 
Y. M. C. A. 

Charles L. Jobe 

Electrical Engineering 
A. I. E. E.; A. A. E. 

Sedan Mamie B. Johnson Manhattan 

Home Economics 
Franklin; Kappi Phi; Y. W. C. A. 

Pagt 123 

Frances A. Johnstone Manhattan 

Industrial Journalism 

Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Prix; Xix; 
Beacon; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Enchiladas; 
Class Secretary (1); Society Editor of Collegian 
(3); Brown Bull Editor '(2); Pres. Collegian 
Board (4); Royal Purple Staff; Girls Loyalty 

Buelah Keiffer Helena, Ok In. 

Home Economics 
At Okla. A. and M.— Theta Alpha Phi. 

Henrietta A. Jones Manhattan 

General Science 

Eurodelphian; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; 
Freshman Commission (1); Big Sister Captain 


Mary F. Kelly 

Home Economics 


Alpha Beta; Newman Club; Girls Loyalty 

Nellie Jorns 

Home Economics 


Eurodelphian; Omicron Nu; Phi Kappa 
Phi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Phi; Big 
Sister Captain (4); Varsity Hockey (2); Junior 
Honors; Class Secretary (4); Girls Loyalty 

Harlan J. Kapka Kansas City 

A nim a I Hu sbandry 
Elkhart; Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n. 

J. A. Kihler 

Civil Engineering 
Scabbard and Blade. 


Annette Kauzer Hutchinson 

Home Economics 

Alpha Beta; Forum; Y. W. C. A.; Inter- 
society Council (4); Girls Loyalty League. 

Ray S. Kibler 

Electrical Engineering 
Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E. 


Page 124 

Russell Kifer Springfield, Mo. 

Agricultural Economics 

Hamilton; Ag. Ass'n; Agricultural F.conom- 
ics Club. 

Frank C. Kingsley Formoso 

Agricultural Engineering 
Athenian; Sigma Tau; A. S. A. E. 

Glenn B. Kirk wood Marysville 

Veterinary Medicine 

Alpha Psi; Tobasco; Theta Sigma Lambda; 
Pax; Veterinary Med. Ass'n. 

Louis M. Knight Medicine Lodge 

Animal Husbandry 

Farm House; Hamilton; Alpha Zeta- 
Scarab; Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n; Class 
Treas. (4); Senior Stock Judging Team. 

Helen Larson 


Frank Larner 

Civil Engineering 
Phi Kappa Phi; A. S. C. K. 


General Science 

Women's "K" Fraternity; W. A. A.; 
American Red Cross Life Saving Corps; Y. W, 
C. A.; Girls Loyalty League; Baseball (2, 3); 
Hockey Team (3); Swimming Team (3); Hike 
Manager (4); Varsity Baseball (2). 

Lysle D. Leach W infield 

A nimal Husba ndry 

Kappa Sigma; Block and Bridle; Pax; 
Theta Sigma Lambda; Ag. Ass'n; Tobasco. 

Elden E. Leasure Solomon 

Veterinary Medicine 
Alpha Psi; Veterinary Med. Ass'n. 

Amy Lemert 

General Science 

Cedar Vale 

Kappa Delta; Eurodelphian; Phi Alpha 

r- U 'i P w* A (4 l ; £?; f rix: Beacon ; Beth any 
Circle; W. A. A.; Girls Loyalty League; Willard 

Chemical Society; Sec. Intersociety Council 

(4); Treas Y W. C. A 4); Executive Council 

b. S. G. A.; Second Cabinet V. W. C. A. (3); 

Class Hockey Team (l t J ' 

Page 125 

Fred C Lewis 


General Science 

Delta Tau Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Gamma 
Sigma Delta; Apollo Club (2, 3); Junior Honors; 
Phi Mu Alpha. 

Glen M. Longley Leban 

Civil Engineering 
Phi Sigma Kappa; A. A, E.; A. S. C. E. 

Rose A. Lewis 

Home Economics 

Y. W. C. A. 

Ottawa Laura E. McAdams Salina 

Home Economics 
Ionian; Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty League. 

Reuben C. Lind Manhattan 

Agricultural Economics 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Ag. Economics Club; 
Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n. 

Ruth E. McCandless 

Home Economics 
Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. 

St. John 

Madeline Locke Erie 

Home Economics 

Delta Zeta; W. A. A.; Enchiladas; Y. W. 
C. A.; Girls Loyalty League. 

Grace B. Long Cuervo, N. Mex. 

Home Economics 

Fairchild Club; Ionian; Omicron Nu; Inter- 
society Council; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. 

J. Paul McConnell Manhattan 

General Science 

Webster, Pres. (4); Purple Masque; Pi 
Kappa Delta; Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Delta Kappa; 
Forum; Inter-collegiate Debate (3); Glee Club 
(4); Editor Royal Purple; Plays: Seven Keys 
to Baldpate, Nothing But Lies, Never Say Die, 
Beau Brummel; Opera: Mikado. 

Page 126 

Helen M. McDonald 

Home Economics 
Ionian; Y. W. C. A. 

Manhattan Mary E. Maroney Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Browning; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Inter- 
society Debate (4). 

Lawrence D. McDonald Parsons 

Mechanical Engineering 
A. S. M. E.; A. A. E. 

Howard H. McGee Olathe 

A gricultural Economics 
Webster; Ag. Ass'n; Ag. Economics Club. 

Andrew J. McKee Manhattan 

Veterinary Medicine 

Alpha Psi; K Fraternity; Theta Sigma 
Lambda; Pax; Scarab; Tobasco; Veterinary 
Medicine Ass'n; Pan-Hellenic Council (3)- 
Varsity Basketball (3, 4). 

Gerald C Marrs Bradford 

Mechanical Engineering 
Pax, Theta Sigma Lambda; A. S. M. E. 

Faith Martin 

General Scirju ■:<■ 


Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Girls 
Loyalty League; Enchiladas; Women's K Frater- 
nity; Worlds Life Saving Corps, Pres. (4)- 
Blue Cap; Prix; Xix; Class Vice-Pres. (2)| 
Class Secretary (4); S. S. G. A." Executive 
Council (3); Senior Invitation Committee. 

Wilbur S. Magill Manhattan 

Mechanical Engineering 

Acacia; A. S. M. E.; Glee Club (1); Swim- 
ming Team (4); Aeronautical Club. 

Irene Maughlin 

Home Economics 


Klix Club; Eurodelphian, Pres. (4)- V. 
W. C A, Cabinet (4); S. S. G. A. Council (1); 
Class Secretary (3). 

Page 127 

Colletta A. Mayden Manhattan 

General Science 

O. E. S.; Eurodelphian; Kappa Phi; Y. W. 
C. A.; Big Sister Captain; Forum; W. A. A. 

Lloyd E. Means Kansas City 

Electrical Engineering 

Belmont Club; Webster; A. I. E. E. 

Lester H. Means Everest 

Electrical Engineering 

Acacia; Webster; Sigma Tau; Phi Mu 
Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E.; Apollo 
Club; Editor Kans. State Engineer; Major 
R. O. T. C; Vice-Pres. A, I. E. E.; Engineering 
Council; Delegate to E. C. M. A. (4). 

Marjorie M. Melchert Ottawa 

Home Economics 

O. E. S.; Eurodelphian; Forum; Y. W. C. 
A.; W. A. A.; Second Cabinet, Y. W. C. A.; 
Class Basketball (3, 4). 

Edward W t . Merrill Manhattan 

General Science 

Webster; Pi Kappa Delta; Phi Delta Kappa; 
Winner Intersociety Oratorical Contest (4); 
Intercollegiate Debate (3, 4); Missouri Valley 
Orator (4). 

George A. Meyer LaCrosse 

Electrical Engineering 

Topeka Club; Hamilton; A. I. E. E.; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Band (1); Kansas 
State Engineer Staff. 

Angie Howard Miller Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Women's K Fraternity; W. A. A.; Kappa 
Phi; Hockey (1, 2); Basketball (2); Baseball 
(2, 3). 

Arrilla W. Merrill Manhattan 

Mu Phi Epsilon; Girls Glee Club (1, 2, 3). 

Keith W. Miller 

Rural Commerce 


Page 128 

Helen M. Mitchell 

Home Economics 
Browning; Y. W. C. A. 

Cecil V. Moore 

Rural Commerce 
Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Nellie D. Moore 

Home Economics 
Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. 

Topeka J. F. T. Mostert Balfour, Transvaal, S. Africa 


Boomerang; Webster; Alpha Zeta; Scarab- 
Purple Masque; Tri-K; Hort. Club, Pres. (4); 
Cosmopolitan Club; Ag. Ass'n; Extension Team 
(3); Plays: My Turn Next, Never Say Die 

Manhattan Adam and Eva ' The ^^ Trail - 

Alice Mueldener Lyons 

General Science 

Protection T Browning; Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty 


Esther A. Moore Protection 

Home Econom ics 

Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty 

Mabel A. Murphy 



Ionian; Mu Phi Epsilon; Orchestra (1, 

2, 3, 4). 

Kay H. Moran 

General Science 


Phi Kappa; Pi Kappa Delta; Newman 
Club; Tobasco; Band (1, 2); Hamilton, Orator 
(4); Intercollegiate Debate (3). 

Raymond C. Nichols Buffalo 

Industrial Journalism 

n -n Sl X m K Q hi u P ^ OT \i ^ igma Delta Chi; 
Quil Club; Scarab; Y. M. C. A., Cabinet (2)' 
Collegian Board (2); Business Manager Col 
legian (4); Brown Bull Board (3, 4) Editor 
(3); Captain Stadium Drive Team (3). 

Page 129 

Edith B. Nonken Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Browning, Pres. (4), Orator (4); Zeta Kappa 
Psi; Forum; Girls Loyalty League; Y. W. C. A.; 
Inter-collegiate Debate (4). 

Fred H. Paulsen Stafford 

Agricultural Economics 

Farm House; Webster; Block and Bridle; 
International Stock Judging Team; Vice-Pres. 
Y. M. C A. 

Alpha I. O'Neil 

Home Economics 


Merl L. Padgett Manhattan 

Architecture; Alpha Rho Chi; Art Editor, 
Royal Purple (4). 

Mildred L. Pence Dunavant 

General Science 

Browning, Pres. (4); Phi Kappa Phi; Phi 
Alpha Mu; Junior Honors; Treasurer Royal 

Cecile B. Paine Admire 

Home Economics 

Ionian; Kappa Phi Cabinet (3, 4); Y. W. 
C. A.; Girls Loyalty League; Big Sister Captain 

Nettie J. Pfaff Scottsville 

Home Economics 

Zeta Tau Alpha; Browning; Delta Phi 

D wight Patton Corwin 

Agricultural Economics 
Ag. Ass'n; Ag. Economics Club. 

Don H. Pickrell Leon 

Mechanical Engineering 

Kappa Sigma; Wampus Cats; A. S. M. E.; 
Pax; Theta Sigma Lambda. 

Page 130 

Norman V. Platner Ellis 

Mechanical Engineering 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Tau; Scarab; Pax; 
Theta Sigma Lambda; Pi Epsilon Pi; A. S. 
M. E.; Tobasco; Pan-Hellenic, Pres. (4); Vice- 
Pres. Class (2). 

Harry E. Ratcliffe Gaylord 

Animal Husbandry 

Kanza Club; Hamilton; Block and Bridle; 
Ag. Ass'n; Rifle Team. 

Helen J. Priestley Kansas City 

Home Economics 

W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Women's K Frater- 
nity; Hockey (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2); Basketball 
\j.» L). 

Louise E. Reed 

Home Economics 
Franklin; Y. W. C. A. 


Elsie I. Puckey Clay^Center 

Home Economics 
Ionian; Y. W. C. A. 

Helen L. Rabe 

Home Economics 
Klix Club; Y. W. C. A. 


Thomas B. Reed Glasco 

Civil Engineering 

Phi Kappa; Pax; Theta Sigma Lambda; 
Tobasco; A. S. C. E., Pres. (4); A. A. E.; C. E. 
Dept. Editor, K. S. Engineer. 

Walter P. Raleigh 



m u Phi A Ka ^ pa , ; AI R*? a Zeta; Tri " K ; Newman 
Club; Ag. Assn; Rifle Team,. (2, 3); Stock 
Judging Team (3). 

Leona M. Reed 

Home Economics 
Franklin; Y. W. C. A, 


Page 131 

Walter H. Reed Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering 
A. I. E. E. 

Mott L. Robinson Lowemont 


Franklin; Scabbard and Blade; Tri-K; 
Ag. Ass'n; Major, R. O. T. C. (4); Ag. Student 

Margaret Reich Glen Elder 

Industrial Journalism 

Theta Sigma Phi; American Association 
of Journalists. 

Hazel S. Richards Howard 

Home Economics 
Ionian; Big Sister Captain, Y. W. C. A. 

Ann B. Rodewald 

General Science 


Ruby Ricklefs 


Home Economics 

Browning; Forum; Finance Committee, 
Y. W. C. A.; Intersociety Council; Girls 
Loyalty League. 

Shirley N. Rogers Goodwell, Okla. 

General Science 

Harold B. Riley 

Kansas City 


Omega Tau Epsilon; Athenian; Tri-K; 
Ag. Ass'n; Synapsis; Pres. Kansas City Club; 
First Lieut. R. O. T. C. (4). 

Lloyd E. Rogler Cottonwood Falls 

Animal Husbandry 

Page tS2 

Lillian F. Rommel Waterville 

General Science 

Ionian; Phi Alpha Mu; W. A. A. Pres. (4); 
Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty League; Women's K 
Fraternity; Prix; Xix; Beacon; Basketball 
(1, 2); Hockey (2, 3); Baseball (2); Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (4). 

Ruth E. Scott 


Kir win 

Sigma Alpha Iota; Glee Club, President 
(4); Y. W. C. A. 

Charles G. Russell LaCrosse 

Animal Husbandry 

Topeka Club; Hamilton; Block and Bridle 
Club; Ag. Ass'n; Stock Judging Team (4). 

Edna B. Russell Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Eurodelphian; Omicron Nu; Quill Club; 
Kappa Phi. 

Lois L. Sargent Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Franklin; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Girls 
Loyalty League. 

Grace A. Schwandt Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Kappa Phi; Women's K Fraternity W 
A A Vice-President (4), Hike Manager' (3); 
Class Hockey (l t 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Class 
V w l c Director (3); Girls L °ya!ty League; 

Susie Scott Madisonville, Ky. 

Home Economics 
Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. 

Opal S. Seeber 

General Science 

Great Bend 

o • ?? I - rC ^ lc } C i ub; Eur <> d elphian; Zeta Kappa 
Psi; Phi Alpha Mu; Prix, Xix; Forum; Kappa 
Phi; Beacon; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Secre- 
tary S. S. G. A. (4); President Girls Loyalty 
League (4). J 

DeWift, Neb. 

Gerald C. Sharp 

Horticultural Club; Agricultural Ass'n. 

Page 13.} 

F. H. Shirck Waterville 

Agricultural Economics 
Franklin; Ag. Economics Club; Glee Club. 

Edna M. Smith Ford City, Mo m 

Home Economics 
Kappa Phi, Y. W. C. A. 

Margaret E. Shrader Cedar Vale 

Home Economics 
Kappa Delta; Eurodelphian; Kappa Phi; 
W A. A.; Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet (4); 
Xix; Hockey (1, 3). 

Sarah F. Smith 


Home Economics 

Eurodelphian; Omicron Nu; Kappa Phi 
Cabinet; Junior Honors; Y. W. C. A.; Girls 
Loyalty League. 

Percy Sims kittle River 

Agricultural Economics 
Triangular; Ag. Ass'n; Block and Bridle; 
Manager Ag. Fair (4). 

Rollin J. Smith Topeka 

Civil Engineering 

Acacia; A. S. C. E.; Pax; Theta Sigma 

Wesley E. Simpson 

Agriculture Economics 

Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n. 


Leland O. Sinderson Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering 

Phi Sigma Kappa; Sigma Tau, Pres. (4); 
Scarab • Pi Epsilon Pi; K Fraternity; S. S. G. A. 
Representative (4); Basketball (3, 4); ; Baseball 
(2/3,4), Capt. (4);A. I.E. E., Pres. (4). 

Charles R. Smith Herington 

Industrial Journalism 

Alpha Tau Omega; Quill Club; Sigma 
Delta Chi; Kansas Authors' Club; Aggie Press 
Club; Theta Sigma Lambda; Pax; Scarab; 
Tobasco; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Pres. 
Collegian Board (2); Collegian Staff U, 2, 3, 4); 
Editor Collegian; {3, 4); Ass't Editor Brown 
Bull (4); Y. M. C. A. Board (4); Exec. Council 
S. S. G. A. (4); Chairman Social Affairs Comm. 
S. S. G. A. (4); Chairman Budget Comm. 
Varsity Activity Fee (4). 

Page IZh 

Verna E. Smith ElDorado 

Home Economics 

Delta Zeta; Enchiladas; Girls Loyalty 
League; Y. W. C. A.; Class Basketball (4). 

Stephen R. Smith Beloit 

General Science 

O. U. R. Club; Phi Delta Kappa; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

Robert C. Spratt Kansas City 

Civil Engineering 

Acacia; Sigma Tau, Vice-Pres. (4); Theta 
Sigma Lambda; Pax; Am. Soc. C. E.; A. A. E. 
Pres. (4), Secretary-Treas. (1); Class Pres. (1); 
S. S. G. A. Executive Council (2, 3); Secy 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1); Representative to Mid- 
west Student Conference, Columbia, Mo. (2); 
Chairman Engr. Div. Stadium Drive (3); 
Delegate to Sigma Tau Conclave (3); Business 
Manager Royal Purple (4). 

Thelma Smith Manhattan 

General Science 
Delta Zeta; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. 

Fred C. Stockebrand Yates Center 

Triangular; Hamilton; Tri-K. 

Herry J. Staib Turon 

Electrical Engineering 

Phi Sigma Kappa; Pax; Scarab; A. I. E. E.; 
K Fraternity; Engineering Ass'n; Football (4). 

Glenn D. Stock well Lamed 

Agricultural Economics 

Acacia; Phi Kappa Phi; Ag. Economics 
Club; Ag. Ass'n. 

Florence M. Stebbins Ellis 

General Science 

Kappa Delta; Eurodelphian; W. A. A.; 
Basketball (2, 3, 4); Big Sister Captain: Forum; 
Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty League. 

Warren E. Stone 

Tri-K; Ag. Ass'n. 


Page 1S5 

Carl R. Stout Kansas City , 

Mechanical Engineering 

Owl Club; Phi Kappa Phi; A. A. E.; R. 
O. T. C, Captain; A. S. M. E., Vice-Pres. (4). 

George E. Taylor Hiawatha 

Dairy Husbandry 

Omega Tau Epsilon; Alpha Zeta; Dairy 
Club; Ag. Ass'n. 

Mercedes M. Sullivan 

Home Economics 

Alpha Delta Pi. 

Wilma Sutton 

Home Ecoonmics 

Fort Scott 


Joseph E. Thackrey Manhattan 

General Science 

Kappa Phi Alpha; Franklin; Phi Mu Alpha I 
Pi Kappa Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Scarab- 
Forum; Apollo Club; Intersociety Council; 
College Quartette; Captain R. O. T. C; Inter- 
collegiate Debate (3); Class Treas. (4); Play: 
Never Say Die; Opera: Mikado. 

Frank A. Swanson Manhattan 


Athenian, Orator (4); Phi Delta Kappa; 
Lambda Tau Kappa; Forum; Tri-K; Ag. Ass'n; 
Men's Glee Club (3, 4); Opera: Mikado; 
Intersociety Debate (2). 

Mildred H. Thornburg Manhattan 


Eurodelphian; Mu Phi Epsilon, Kappa 
Phi; Y. W. C. A. 

Y. W, C. A.; Girls Loyalty League. 

Hazel M. Sweet 

Home Economics 

Orval W. Tripp 

Civil Engineering 
A. A. E. 


Page 136 

Floyd I. Tucker Minneola 

Mechanical Engineering 

Beta Phi Upsilon; Webster; A. S. M. E.; 
A. A. E. 

Rees C. Warren Dull Center, Wyo. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Athenian; A. S. M. E.; Aeronautical Club. 

Charles L. Turley Hutchinson 

Rural Commerce 
Beta Theta Pi. 

J, Lowell Van Gilder Manhattan 

Animal Husbandry 

Webster; Scabbard and Blade; First Lieut., 
R. O. T. C; Block and Bridle; Ag. Association; 
Y. M. C. A. 

Mable I. Vincent Sterling 

General Science 

Klix Club; Eurodelphian; Purple Masque; 
Y. W. C. A.; Big Sister Captain (4). 

Iro N. Vowel Anness 

Agricultural Economics 

Boomerang Club; Webster; Ag. Economics 
Club; Ag. Ass'n. 

Margaret J. Watson Turon 

Industrial Journalism 

Delta Zeta; Ionian; Purple Masque; Y 
W. C. A. ; Intersociety Play (3); Girls Loyalty 

Eleanor E. Watson Eldorado 

Home Economics 

Chi Omega; Ionian; Omicron Nu; Prix; 
Xix; Kappa Phi; Freshman Commission; Vice- 
Pres. Senior Class; Girls Loyalty League. 

R. L. Wei.ton Fairview 

Dairy Husbandry 

Acacia; Phi Mu Alpha; Band (1, 2, 3, 4)- 
Orchestra (2, 3, 4); Tobasco; Ag. Ass'n; Fresh- 
man Pan-Hellenic; Dairy Club, Pres. (4)- Bus 
Mgr. Band Ass'n (3), Pres. (4). 

Page 13? 

Albert P. Wertman Washington 

Dairy Husbandry 

Alpha Beta; Dairy Club; Ag. Ass'n; 

Oratorical Contest (3); Intersociety Debate 

(4); Dairy Judging Team; Executive Council 
Ag. Ass'n. 

Ella I. Wilson 


Home Economics 

Delta Zeta; Enchiladas Board (3, 4) 
Y. W. C. A., Vespers Comm. (3); W. A. A. 
Pan-Hellenic (1); Frivol; Basketball (3, J) 
Hockey (1, 2, 4); Girls Loyalty League. 

Zoe D. Wertman Washington 

Home Economics 

Alpha Beta; Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A. 

Ruth I. Whearty Westmoreland 

Home Economics 

Eurodelphian; W. A. A.; Girls Loyalty 
League; Y. W. C. A.; Women's K Fraternity; 
Basketball (3, 4); Hockey (1, 2, 4). 

Webster J. White Ada 

Mechanical Engineering 
Hamilton; A. S. M. E.; O. U. R. Club. 

Hazel M. Wilson Luray 

Home Economics 

Delta Zeta; Prix; Social Service Comm. 
Y. W. C. A.; Enchiladas; Basketball (2); Girls 
Loyalty League. 

Cecil C. Wilson 



Phi Sigma Kappa; Purple Masque; Ag. 
Ass r n; Plays: Seven Keys to Bald Pate, Adam 
and Eva, The Girl with the Green Eyes. 

John C. Wilson Manhattan 

General Science, English 

Athenian; Quill Club; Y. M. C. A.; Kansas 
Author's Club; Order of Bookfellows. 

John L. Wilson 


General Science 

Phi Beta Sigma; Franklin County Club; 
French Club (3); Y. M. C. A.; Intramural 
Basketball (2). 

Page 138 

D. M. Wilson 

A tchison 

Civil Engineering 

Phi Gamma Delta; Wampus Cats; S. S. 
G. A. Rep. (3); Pax; Scarab; Vice-Pres. Senior 

George H. Winters Downs 

Business Administration 

Delta Tau Delta; Phi Mu Alpha; Delta 
Phi Upsilon; Band Ass'n; Band (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Chester S. Wood 

Ag. Ass'n; Tri-K. 


Alden B. Woody Lincoln 

Industrial Journalism 

Edgerton Club; Athenian; Sec'y Y. M. 
C. A. (3); Cabinet (3); Activity Budget Com- 
mittee (4); Social Affairs Committee (4); Royal 
Purple Staff; Intersociety Play (3); Chairman 
Sr. Announcement Committee; Sigma Delta Chi. 

Donald A. Yandell Wilson 

Veterinary Medicine 

Sigma Phi Epsilon; K Fraternity; Theta 
Sigma Lambda; Pax; Vet. Med. Ass'n; Foot- 
ball (2, 3, 4) 

Or win C. Wood Topeka 

Electrical Engineering 
Topeka Club; Hamilton; A. I. E. E. 

Frank J. Worster Manhattan 

Industrial Chemistry 

Marion Wood worth Sedan 

Animal Husbandry 
Acacia; Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n. |^H 

Harrol V, Zimmerman Salina 

Rural Commerce 

Beta Theta Pi; Delta Phi Upsilon; Pax- 
Pi Epsilon Pi; Tobasco. 

Page 139 

Margaret P. Ansdell Jamestown 

Home Economics 

Alpha Delta Pi; Ionian; Xix; Enchiladas, 
Governing Board; Kappa Phi; Purple Masque; 
Plays: Clarence, Adam and Eve, Girl With 
the Green Eyes, The Show Shop; Pan-hellenic 
Council; Y. W. C. A. 

Elgin R. Button Topeka 

Animal Husbandry 

Farm House; Block and Bridle; First Lieut. 
R. 6. T. C. 

Herbert Bales Manhattan 

Animal Husbandry 
Block and Bridle. 

Elmer E. Bates 


Pi Kappa Alpha; Tri-K. 


Victor R. Blackledge Sheridan, Wyo. 

Industrial Journalism 

Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Quill 
Club; Aggie Press Club; Pax; Purple Masque; 
Business Manager Brown Bull, Assistant Editor; 
Business Manager Collegian (3); Brown Bull 
Board; Captain R. O. T. C. 

Florence M. Carey Manhattan 

General Science 

W. A. A.; Red Cross Life Saving Corps; 
Hockey (3); Swimming (1, 2); Baseball (2); 
Y. W. C. A. 

Kay L Church Haddam 

A gricultural Engineering 

O. U. R. Club; Hamilton; A. S. A. E., Pres 
(4); Federation of Cooperative Clubs Council 
(3); First Lieut. R. O. T. C; Intersociety Debate 
(3); Y. M. C. A.; Play: Never Say Die; A. L 
E. E. 

Carroll C. Button Topeka 

Dairy Husbandry 

Farm House; Alpha Beta; Dairy Club; 
Ag. Ass'n; International Stock Judging Team 

Irene Conroy Manhattan 

Home Economics 

Newman Club; Girls Loyalty League. 

I'age HO 

Thomas Cross Belle Plaine 

A nimal Husbandry 

Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n; Stock Judg- 
ing Team (4). 

Charles S. Ebenstein Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering 
A. I. E. E. 

Charles 0. Daily Garden City 

Electrical Engineering 

D. A. V. of W. W-; A. I. E. E.; Mgr. D. A. 
V. Baseball and Basketball; A. A. E. 

Rebekah Deal Kansas City, Mo. 

Home Economics 

Kappa Kappa Gamma; Prix; Xix; Big 
Sister Captain, Y. W. C. A.; Class Historian 

Leonard P. Elliott Holton 

General Science 

Elkhart Club; Vice-Pres. Federation of 

Alice L. DeWitt Medicine Lodge 

General Science 

Alpha Xi Delta; Ionian; Prix; Xix; Beacon; 
Y. W. C. A., Freshman Commission, First and 
Second Cabinets, President (4); S, S. G. A. 
Executive Council (3); Sec'y Girls Loyalty 
League (3). 

Paul Evans Williamstown 

A gricultural Economics 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Block and Bridle; Pax; 
Ag. Fair Board. 

Irene D. Draki Wagoner, Ohla. 

Home Economics 

Women's K Fraternity; W. A. A.; Freshman 
Commission, Y. W, C. A.; Basketball (1, 2 3 
4); Varsity Basketball (1, 2); Baseball (1,' 2, 
3), Capt. fl); Varsity Baseball (1); Hockev 
Team (1); Girls Loyalty League 

Marjorie Fisher Manhattan 

General Science 

Delta Delta Delta; S. S. G. A. Council (4); 
Enchiladas; Pan-Hellenic Council (1, 4); Class 
Secretary (1); Girls Loyalty League; Y. VV. C. A 

Pqqc I hi 

Herman V. Fleming 


Pi Epsilon Pi; Pax; Mgr. Jr.-Sr. Prom. 
(3); Mgr. Aggie Orpheum; Feature Editor 
Kansas State Engineer; Class Pres. (4); Play: 
Clarence; Royal Purple Staff (4); At Kansas 
University: Sigma Chi; Phi Alpha Tau (Dra- 
matic) . 

H. Evelyn Hanes Ottawa 

General Science 
Delta Delta Delta; Enchiladas; Y. W. C. A. 

H. Otis Garth Strong City 

General Science 

Kappa Phi Alpha; Purple Masque; Plays: 
Adam and Eva, Please Omit Flowers, Poor Old 

Marian Hardman Downs 

General Science 

Delta Delta Delta; Enchiladas; Class 
Swimming (2) ; Y. W. C. A. 

Fannie H. Gorton Manhattan 

Home Economics 
Kappa Phi; Franklin; Y. W. C. A. 

C. R. Gottschall Salina 

Mechanical Engineering 

A. S. M. E. 

John E. Harner 


General Science 

Roy P. Garrett Manhattan 

General Science 

Phi Beta Sigma; Band Ass'n (3, 4); College 
Band (1, 2). 

Hugh E. Hartman Manhattan 

Electrical Engineering 
Webster; A. I. E. E. 

Page 1W 

Florence Henney Horton 

Home Economics 

Browning; Omicron Nu; Y. W. C. A. 

B. R. Kirkpatrick Paradise 

A gricultural Economics 

D. A. V. of W. W.; Ag. Ass'n; Ag. Economics 

Brom D. Hixson Wakeeney 

Animal Husbandry 

Alpha Tau Omega; Block and Bridle; Band 
(2, 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Ag. 


George F. Humphrey Herington 

Agricultural Economics 
Ag. Economics Club; Forum, Pres. (4). 

Mattie C. Jackson Kansas City 

Home Economics 
Zeta Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. 

Ila T. Knight 


Home Economics 

Delta Zeta; Enchiladas; Freshman Com- 
mission; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4), Secretary 
(4); Pan-Hellenic, Pres. (3); S. S. G. A. Executive 
Council (3) ; Girls Loyalty League. 

Kathleen Knittle 

General Science 


C. A. 

Kappa Delta; Ionian; Enchiladas; Y. W. 

S. Blanche Kershaw 

Home Economics 


William VV. Leeper Qoff 

Mechanical Engineering 

Tri-L.; A. S. M. E.; A. A. E.; Aeronautical 

Pagg 148 

S. Margaret Mason Belle Plaine 

Home Economics 
Fairchild Club; Eurodelphian; Kappa Phi; 
Y. W. C. A. 

Louisa S. Moyer Hiawatha 

Home Economics 

Alpha Xi Delta; Ionian; Prix; Xix; Girls 
Loyalty League; Y. W. C. A., Freshman Com- 
mission (1), Second Cabinet (2), First Cabinet 
(3), Vice-Pres. (4). 

Ruby E. Pruitt 


Home Economics 

Kappa Delta; Kappa Phi; Enchiladas; 
Girls Loyalty League; Y. W. C. A.; Basketball 
(1, 2); Social Service Committee Y. W. C. A. 

Gordon S. Redman Kansas City 

Sigma Tau; Pax; Kansas State Engineer 
Staff (4). 

Alfred R. Paden Broughton 

Agricultural Economics 

Phi Kappa Theta; Athenian; Forum; Tri-K; 
Ag. Ass'n, Secy (3); Purple Masque; Y. M. 
C. A., Pres. (4); Ag. Econ. Club; Winning Inter- 
society Debate Team (3) ; Pres. Council of Feder- 
ated Clubs (3); Plays: Never Say Die, The 
Show Shop, Beau Brummel.. 

Sylvia I. Petrie 

General Science 
Quill Club; Theta Sigma Phi, 


Renna R. Rosenthal Topeka 

Home Economics 

Delta Zeta; Ionian; Purple Masque; W. 
A. A.; Prix; Xix; Women's K Fraternity; Life- 
Saving Corps; Enchiladas; Women's Pan- 
Hellenic Council; Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4), Capt. (1); 
Swimming (1, 2, 3, 4), Capt. (3); Baseball 
(3, 4); Track (1, 2); Plays: Seven Keys to 
Baldpate, The Girl With Green Eyes, Nothing 
but Lies, Clarence, The Brat, Beau Brummel; 
Extension Team (3); Royal Purple Staff. 

Samuel Pickard Kansas City, Mo. 


Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Zeta; Tri-K; 
Editor Ag. Student (4); Adv. Mgr. Ag. Student 
(3); Editor of Ag. Fair Whiz/ (3). 

Gretchen Rugh Abilene 

Home Economics 

Kappa Kappa Gamma; Omicron Nu; Prix; 
Xix; Enchiladas; Pan-Hellenic Council (3,4); 
Class Vice-Pres. (2). 

Page Ihh 

C. Morton Rust Downs 

Rural Commerce 

Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Phi Upsilon; 
Tobasco; Pax; Band Ass'n; Pan-Hellenic Council 
(3, 4); Theta Sigma Lambda; College Band 
(1, 2, 3, 4); College Orchestra (3). 

Ruby E. Thomas Argonia 

Home Economics 

Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty 
League; Sumner County Club, Pres. (4). 

J. W. Skinner Manhattan 

Rural Commerce 

Acacia; Delta Phi Upsilon; Wampus Cats; 
Tobasco; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

Lucy K. Stallings Morrilton, Ark. 

Animal Husbandry 
Ag. Ass'n; Y. W. C. A.; Girls Loyalty League. 

Leona E. Thurow Macksville 

Home Economics 

O. E. S. Club; Alpha Beta, Orator (4); 
Zeta Kappa Psi, Pres. (4); Forum; Y. W. C. A. 
Spanish Club; Stafford Aggie Club, Pres. (3); 
Intercollegiate Debate (2, 3); Coach of Inter- 
society Debate (3); Junior Honors; Inter-society 
Debate (2); At University of Southern Cali- 
fornia: Lambda Rho; Home Economics Club; 
Winner of First Place in "Bowan Oratorical 

Stanley C. Swenson Manhatton 

Industrial Journalism 
Quill Club; Kansas Authors' Club. 

Marion Welch 

Home Economics 


Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; World's 

Life Saving Corps; Swimming Team (3, 4). 

Gladys E.Taylor Chapman 

Home Economics 

Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sister 
Captain; Enchiladas; Pan-Hellenic Council (1). 

Douglas C. Beeler Manhattan 

Animal Husbandry 
Sigma Nu; Block and Bridle; Ag. Ass'n. 

Page 1J(5 

Susan Millier, Tarkio, Mo. 
Home Economics 
Kappa Phi 

Florence Haack, Florence 
Home Economics 
Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. 
C. A.; Enchiladas 

New Gods 

By Martha Haskell Clark 

Youth will be served ; the gods we reared 

In faith upon our altar-stone 

Now keep their vigil unrevered 

In dusty corners, all unknown. 

New idols rise at new demands 

Above our crumbling overthrow; 

They pick and choose with ruthless hands, 

As we did, in the long ago. 

Youth will be served ; we live to see 
Our dearest deeds another's boast; 
A butt for laughtered ribaldry 
The dreams for which we suffered most. 
They see no print of bleeding feet, 
The heights we won on footsteps slow ; 
They mount, unwitting of defeat — 
As we did, in the long ago. 

Youth must be served ; one harvest's gain 
The seed from which new harvest springs, 
The fuller yield of golden grain 
From our forgotten harrowings. 
Their hands shall turn fresh furrow-soil, 
The bread we eat, they too shall know; 
May they find gods to sweeten toil — 
As we did, in the long ago. 

— From Scribner's Magazine. 

Page llf6 

Page /',; 

History of the Class of 1924 

By Margaret Raffington 

In the fall of 1920, eight hundred seventy-eight eager freshmen went through 
the "mystic maze" of enrollment. After a few weeks of getting acquainted, the 
class organized with the following officers: Ralph Jenkins, president; Maude 
Irene Whitehead, vice-president; Frances Godden, secretary; and Burr Swartz, 
treasurer, During this year several of our class did excellent work in the Purple 
Masque play, "Come out of the Kitchen." 

In the year of 1921 things started off smoothly with Frank Barnhisel as 
president. Our goal this semester was to put on the best Sophomore-Freshman 
hop ever given at K. S. A. C. Frank Barnhisel, who had shown managerial 
ability as class president, was elected as Hop manager. The Hop was successful 
and it is worthy of comment that the class made enough money to pay all 
indebtedness and leave a small sum in the treasury for the next year. 

In the fall of 1922 Polly Hedges had the honor of being elected the first 
girl president of the class. This year our class has established a precedent which 
will be observed by all junior classes of the future. A new plan of electing 
officers for the Royal Purple staff was worked out and approved by the S. S. 
G. A. By this plan the junior class elects a Royal Purple staff early in the first 
semester/ These officers work in conjunction with the senior staff. The next 
year they have some conception of what to do and of what mistakes to avoid. 
A faculty advisor has general oversight of the work. 

M. R. Getty was elected manager for the annual Junior-Senior Prom and 
showed exceptional managerial ability. Polly Hedges was in charge of the 
invitation committee; A. T. Heywood, program, and E. J. McWilliams, refresh- 
ments. Roark's eight-piece orchestra furnished the music. 

We, as juniors, are making no rash promises as to what we will do as seniors, 
but if you want to see a real live class, just watch us in 1923 and 1924. 

Page I ' t 8 

Junior Class Officers 

Hedges Bartgis Meyer 

Vohs Williamson Berry Correll 


First Semester Second Semester 

President Polly Hedges M. M. Williamson 

Vice-President G. C. Bartgis Lenore Berry 

Secretary Roxie Meyer Marie Correll 

Treasurer Paul Vohs C. W. Roberts 

Parlimentarian Alice Marston M. R. Getty 

Athletic Director Hugh Bryan Burr Swartz 

Marshal Sam Gatz V. O. Clements 

Devotional Leader Lavina W t augh Elwyn Scheel 

Historian Margaret Raffington 

Professor Hallam \V. Davis 

Page 149 

Emily Adams 
Ind. Journalism 
Maple Hilt 

Ethel Adams F. M. Alexander 
Home Economics Agriculture 
Wakefield Wellington 

E. B. Amos 

Electrical Eng 

Eunice Anderson G. R. Anderson 

r. Music Civil Engr. 
Phillipsburg Kansas City 

A, P. Atkins 

Madalyn Avery 

General Science 

Dahy Barnett Neola Barrows 
Ind. Journalism Music 
Manhattan Clifton 

G. C. Bartgis 

Cedar Vale 

R. W. Bell 

Electrical Engr 

Lenore Berry 
Ind. Journalism 

Lucia Biltz 
General Science 

R. F. Bollinger 

A. W. Boyce 
Rural Commerce 

Page 150 

Verna Breese 

General Science 

H. C. Bryan 

Osage City 

G. E. Buck 

Electrical Engr. 

J. D. Buckman Christine Burger 

Agriculture Home Economics 
Council Grove Seneca 

H. G. Burt 
Garden City 

F. C. Butel 
General Science 

Ina Butts 

General Science 

R. A. Coe Jewell Conkel 
Ind. Chemistry Home Economics 
Manhattan Miles 

Mildred Conkel J. H. Cooudge 
Home Economics Agriculture 
Niles Greensburg 

Marie Correll 
General Science 

W. T. Crotchett 


Edward Cunningham 

Eleanor Davis 
General Science 

Page 151 

S. W. Decker 


L, E. Deister 

A. V. de la Garza 

Agricultural Engr. 

C. 0. Dirks 


Myrle Divilbiss 
Home Economics 

Leonora Doll Helen Dunlap 
General Science Home Economics 
Manhattan Eureka 

J. W. Egcer 


L. W. Ernst 


Irene Etzold 
Home Economics 

Mary Etzold 
Home Economics 

Katherine Eberhardt 

General Science 

Bertha Faulconer Geo. M. Filinger 
Horn/' Economics Agriculture 
Eldorado Cuba 

Bernice Fleming 
Home Economics 

V, E. Fletcher 

Page 152 

Addison Forrester M. F. Fritz 0. F. Fulhage 
General Science General Science Electrical Engr 
Manhattan Clay Center Yates Center 

Ada Fullinwider 
Home Economics 

Margaret Gallemore Mary Gerkin 
Home Economics Music 
Manhattan Garrison 

Lola Gudge 
General Science 

L, B. Harden 


Josephine Hemphill A. T. Heywood 
Ind. Journalism Agriculture 
Clay Center Bennington 

R. C. Hill 
General Science 

Grace Hinnen H. W. Hobbs 
General Science Ind. Journalism 
Pot win Manhattan 

Lois Holderbaum 
Home Economics 
Kansas City 

Susie Huston Helen Hunt 
Home Economics Home Economics 
Manhattan Natoma 

Page 153 

H. T. Hunter 


Bion S, Hutchins 

Civil Engr. 
Mont Ida 

C. A. Jones 


I. D. S. Kelley 
Civil Engr. 

F. F. Kimball 

Flour Mill Engr. 
Kansas City 

Elmira King 
Home Economics 

Anne Klassen 
General Science 

Nilie Kneeland 
General Science 

Dorothy Knittle 


S. F. Kollar 

Woodward, Okla. 

Snoda Krider 
Home Economics 


Marie Lamson 
Home Economics 

Vivian Larson 
General Science 

Mariana Lass well 
hid. Journalism 

Elm a Lawson 
Home Economics 
Ft. Worth, Tex. 

J. M. Leonard 
Electrical Engr. 

Page 15k 

Ruth Leonard 
General Science 


Electrical Engr. 

E. M. Litwiller 



Electrical Engr. 

J. O. McIlwaine 
General Science 


Frances Mardis 
Home Economics 

Vivian Marley 
General Science 

Alice Marston 
General Science 
Wilmington, Del. 

Roxie Meyer 
General Science 

Ethyl Mills 
Home Economics 

Kathryn Moore 
Home Economics 

Sarah Morris 
Home Economics 

W. E. Myers 


F. J. Nettleton 
Civil Engr. 

Margaret Nettleton 
Home Economics 

Mabel Newbill 
General Science 

Page 155 

I. M. C. Ortiz 

R. T. Patterson 

Frances Price 

Ind. Chemistry 


Home Economics 



Home Economics Agriculture 
Hutchinson Louisburg 

Marian Randles 
Home Economics 
White City 

William Rankin 

Civil Engr. 

A. L. Rapp 

Ind. Chemistry 

Margaret Reasoner 
Ind. Journalism 

Helen Reid 

Home Economics 

H. W. Retter 
Civil Engr. 

P. G. Roofe 

Spring Hill 

G. L. Rucker 
Civil Engr. 

Lanora Russell 
General Science 

Mary K. Russell 
Home Economics 
Elkhart, Ind. 

C. R. Ryan 

General Science 
Gravette, Ark. 

Page 156 

Dorothy L. Sanders Ruby Saxton 
Music Home Economics 
Leavenworth Manhattan 

Louise Schneider 
Home Economics 
Kansas City 

L. R. Sellers P. M. Shaler R. W. Sherman 
Mechanical Engr. Electrical Engr. Agriculture 
Great Bend Topeka Burlington, N 

R. J. Shideler 

Ind. Journalism 
j . Girard 

R. T. Shideler Esther Sorenson 
Civil Engr. Home Economics 
Girard Wheeler, Tex. 

Ethel Stateler 
Home Economics 
Goodwell, Okla. 

Anna Stewart A. L. Stockebrand R. L. Stover 
Home Economics Agriculture Agriculture 
Morganville Vernon Manhattan 

C. 0. Stratford 

Civil Engr. 

F. D. Stricki i k 

R. R. Stuckey 

PdQi 157 

0. E. Stueber 

Theodore Stueber J. F. Swarner 

Mechanical Engr. Architecture Electrical Engr. 


Parsons Hartford 

[.A. Swim 

N. R. Thomasson Alice Thompson C. D. Tolle 

Electrical Engr. 

Electrical Engr. Home Economics Agriculture 


Parsons Amherst, Mass. Manhattan 

Ethel Trump 

Nina Uglow Helen Van Gilder 

Home Economics Home Economics Ind. Journalism 


Ames Manhattan 

. A. Vohs 

W. H. von Trebra Nora Waiters W. J. Welker 

Ind. Journalism 

Agriculture Home Economics Agricultural Engr. 


Oswego Axtell Coffey ville 


0. M. Williamson 

Civil Engr. 


Kansas City 

Kansas City 

Page 158 

Helen Adams 

Frances Allison 


Maurine Ames 
Home Economics 

F. R. Barnhisel 
Rural Commerce 


Edith Barrett 
General Science 

Grace Boone 
Home Economics 

L. B. Brooks 


Marguerite Brooks 

W. E. Brown 
Walnut Grove, Ark. 

D. C. BvsHry 

Electrical Engr. 


Mary Clark 
Home Economics 

Stella Cook 
Home Economics 

Mildred Emrick 
Home Economics 
Omaha, Nebr. 

R. E. Ewinc 

Agricultural Engr. 

Polly Hedges 
Home Economics 

Geneva Hollis 
Home Economics 

Page 159 

G. J. Hoofer 
General Science 
Triplett, Mo. 

Clara Howard 
General Science 


W. H. Jury 

Mechanical Engr. 

H. L. Kammeyer 
Ind. Journalism 

C. E. Kielhorn 


Pauline Keith 
Home Economics 



Alta Vista 

B. J. Miller 

J. R. Moreland 


Genevieve Mott 
Home Economics 

Frank L. Myers 
Mus ic 

Jessie Newcomb 
Home Economics 

Dorothy Noble 
Home Economics 

Ruby Northup 
General Science 

J. C. Post 

General Science 

Edith Reece 
Home Economics 

Page 160 

Doris Riddii i 
General Science 

Mayetta Roper 
Home Economics 

M. E. Rowe 


Orpha Russell 


R. E. Saxton 


Elwyn Schei i. 
Electrical Engr. 

E. C. Scott 

R. A. Shepherd 
Civil Engr. 
Hannibal, Mo. 

Florence True 
Home Economics 

D. O. Turner 


V. L. Uhland 


G. E. Voiles 
Civil Engr. 

La vina Waugh 
Music . 

G. S. Whef-li b 
General Science 

M. M. Williamson 

Kansas City 

K. M. Wilson 
Ind. Journalism 

Page 161 


M. R. Wilson 


Electrical Engr. 

Rural Commerce 



R. S. Yoder 

Electrical Engr. 


O. G. Woody 



General Science 
Ardmore, Okla. 

Beulah Zimmerman 
Home Economics 


A Turkish Legend 

A certain Pasha, dead five thousand years, 
Once from his harem fled in sudden tears, 

And had this sentence on the city's gate 
Deeply engraven, "Only God is great." 

So these four words above the city's noise 
Hung like the accents of an angel's voice. 

And evermore, from the high barbican, 
Saluted each returning caravan. 

Lost is that city's glory. Every gust 

Lifts, with dead leaves, the unknown Pasha's dust, 

And all is ruin — save one wrinkled gate 
Whereon is written, "Only God is great." 

— Thomas Baiby Aldrich. 

Page 162 

Page 163 

History of the Class of 1925 

By Corinne Smith 

The members of the class of 1925 continue to display the same 
ambitions and energetic spirit with which they entered college. As 
Sophomores they are taking a very active part in college activities 
and and they are not idlers when it comes to classroom work. 

Along with the development of our brains we have taken plenty 
of good exercise in the gymnasium. Sohpomores are taking a big 
interest in athletics, debate and all other college activities. 

In basketball the Sophomores contributed eight members to 
this year's squad. The girls of the class organized strong basket- 
ball and hockey teams. 

In order to create good fellowship among the students a dance 
and mixer was given January 20. A good crowd attended and 
the class succeeded in clearing the large sum of fifty cents. Al- 
though it proved not to be a money making affair, yet everyone 
seemed to enjoy the evening. As this was the sole purpose of the 
dance we feel that our efforts were rewarded. 

Sophomores are showing the pep and enthusiasm everywhere 
on the campus, which if continued through the remaining two 
years will carry them through with high standards. 

Page 16 Jf 

Sophomore Class Officers 

Top row — Oilman, Reed, Otto, Williams 
Bottom row — Staley, Read, Barnhisel, Chappell 


First Semester 

Second Semester 

President .... Lorraine Staley 

Harold Gilman 

Vice-President . . . G. A. Read 

G. M. Reed 

Secretary .... Myrl Barnhisel 

Esther Otto 

Treasurer . . . . K. R. Chappell 

Chris Williams 

Marshal . . . . C. E. Long 

Dean Nash 

Devotional Leader . . . Annie L. Moore 

Elizabeth Nissen 

5. S. G. A. Representatives Margaret Corby 

George Hanna 


Professor 0. H. Burns 

Page 165 

L. C. Alberding 

Mechanical Engr. 

Li \n Arnold 
Home Economics 

\V. H. Atzenwieler Ruth Bachelder 

Agriculture General Science 
Huron Fredonia 

Roy Bainer Vida Baker 

Agricultural Engr. Home Economics 
Manhattan Sterling 

J. W. Ballard 
Civil Engr, 


Catherine Bernhisel 
Home Economics 

A. E. Bilger 
General Science 

C. 1 Bills 

K R. B i ski b 
Mt-chanical E 
Kansas City 

Neil Brainerd 

ngr. Electrical Engr. 

H. E. Brown 
Civil Engr, 

Vira Brown 
Home Economics 

Vida Butler 
General Science 
Great Bend 

B. A. Campbell 
Denison, Texas 

Mary Capper 
Home Economics 

Anna Champeny 
Public School Music 

Edna Chapin G. C, Charles 
Home Economics Civil Engr. 
Westphalia Wichita 

Page 166 

C. W. Claybaugh 
hid. Journalism 
Pretty Prairie 

E. M. Coe 

General Science 
Fayetteville, Ark. 

Marjorie Collins 
Home Economics 

Mary E. Collins 
Home Economics 

Grace Currin 
Home Economics 

Lyle Cushing 

Civil Engr. 

W. J. Daly 

Tucson, Ariz. 

Ethyl Danielson 
Home Economics 

Mildred Dawson 
Home Economics 

Virginia Deal 

Home Economics 
Kansas City 

G. F. Ellis Charlotte Elmendorf 

Agriculture Home Economics 

Lovington, N, M. Temple, Texas 

C. W. Eshbauch 
Civil Engr. 


Marie Feather L. T. Finch 
Home Economics Agriculture 
Minneapolis Whitewater 

R. M. Forrester 
General Science 


Audrey Freeman 
General Science 
Junction City 

Hilma Freeman 
General Science 

C. G. Frey 

General Science 

H. S. Funk 

Hill City 

Page 167 

J. F. Gartner 

Ind. Journalism 

Thelma Gossard 
General Science 
Tope k a 

F. V. Hanson Irma Harner 

Mechanical Engr. Home Economics 
Assarya Keats 

P. W. Harris Hope Harrison 

General Science General Science 
Havensville Hugoton 

Carolyn Hawkinson W. D, Hemker 
Home Economics Agricultural Engr. 
Clyde Great Bend 

C. F. Hoelzel 

Kansas City 

C. A. Hollis 
Electrical Engr. 

Ruth Houston H. H. Howe 
General Science Agriculture 
Delevan Wakeeney 

C. B. Hudson 

Fort Scott 

W. K. Hukrildi; 


C. B. Humbarcer M M. Johnson 

Electrical Engr. General Science 
Culver Chanute 

H. E. Jung 

Mechanical Engr. 


Della Justice 

Home Economics 

Grace Justin J. C. Keas 
Ind. Journalism Agriculture 
Manhattan Chanute 

Page 168 

Marguerite Kellerstrass M. E. Kiser 

Hallie Laughlin Ima Lawson 

Rural Commerce Agriculture 

Home Economics Home Economics 

Kansas City Manhattan 

La Crosse Ft. Worth, Texas 

Myrtle Lenau Ruth Limbocker 

F. W. Lipps F. N. Luthey 

Home Economics Home Economics 

Civil Engr. Civil Engr. 

Hobart, Okla. Manhattan 

Abilene Carbondale 

Thelma McBride Elsie McColm m 

R. B. McIlvain L. E. Maddox 

Home Economics Home Economics 

Electrical Engr. Electrical Engr. 

Red Cloud Bogard, Mo. 

Smith Center Hazel ton 

A. W. Marshall Ethel Martin 

Mildred Mast Jean Middleton 

Electrical Engr. Home Economics 

General Science Rural Commerce 

Manhattan Turon 

Goff Manhattan 

George Montgomery Annie Moore 

Mildred Moore Muriel Moser 

Agriculture Home Economics 

Home Economics Home Economics 

Sabetha Nowata, Okla. 

Carthage, Mo. Hiawatha 

Page 169 

Gayle Neubauer 
Home Economics 
Bonner Springs 

Bernice Noble 
General Science 

P. M. Noble 
Civil Engr. 


K. P. Noweli 
Electrical Engr. 
Reeds, Mo. 

Alice Paddleford 
Ind. Journalism 

Margaret Payne 
Home Economics 

W. W. Perham 
Rural Commerce 

Robert Perkins 
Civil Engr. 

H. R. Perrill 


G. A, Plankl 

Electrical Engr. 
Independence, Mo. 

Margaret Ploughe 
Ind. Journalism 

Gladys Puch 
General Science 
Muskogee, Okla. 

Maxine Ransom 
Ind. Journalism 

G. A. Read 
Vet. Medicine 

A. F. Rehberg 

Electrical Engr. 

G. L. Rhoades 
Mechanical Engr. 

Ferne Richards 
General Science 

Lois Richardson 
Home Economics 

Helen Sager 
Home Economics 

Gladys Sandford 

General Science 
Kansas City 

Page 170 

A. R. Sargent 


Elizabeth Schaaf 
Home Economic* 
Harvard, Neb. 

F. W. Schultz 


Velma Shaffer 
Home Economics 
Van Buren, Ark. 

Muriel Shaver F. J. Sheel R. H. Sherman F. M. Sherwood 

hid. Journalism Mechanical Engr. Rural Commerce Electrical Engr. 

Cedar Vale Earton lola Grenola 

Don A. Shields 
Rural Commerce 

Jennetta Shields 
Home Economics 
Lost Springs 

B. E. Short 

Ind. Journalism 

Myrna Smale 
General Science 

Corinne Smith Grace Smith S. B. Storer F. R. Swim 

Home Economics Home Economics Electrical Engr. Ind. Chemistry 

Topeka Kingsdown Osborne Newton 

F. J. Sykes 


Anna Unruh 
Home Economics 
Pawnee Rock 

E. N. Watkins 


J. K. Watt 


Page 171 

Alta Barger 
General Si i 

Mvrl Barnhisel 
Home Economics 

Ri in Boal 
General Science 

J. C. Brown 

Rural Commerce 
Blue Rapids 

Phyllis Burtis 
Home Economics 

Lottie Butts K. R, Chappell 

General Science Ind. Journalism 

Manhattan Manhattan 

Evelyn Colburn 
Home Economics 

Mary Cormany 
General S, 
Tulsa, Okla. 

Georgia Daniels 


Mary Dey 

Home Economit 


J. V. Eastwood 
General Science 
Jackson, Mo. 

D. F. Emery 

Ind. Che in i ttry 

Clea Gard H. S. G i i.i man 

Home Economics Civil Engr. 
Minneapolis Salina 

Lois Gorton 
Home Economics 


Vivian Hall 
Home Economics 
Clinton, Mo. 

G. D. Hanna 

General Science 
Clay Center 

Joyce Haski i i 
General Science 
Garden City 

Jennie Horner 
Home Economics 

Page 17 

C. L. Howard 
General Science 

Emma C. Jehlik 

Home Economics 

N. E. Kittell Estelle Lasswell 
Ind. Chemistry General Science 
Topeka Manhattan 

Mary Leeper R. E. Leeper 
Music Vet. Medicine 
Topeka Goff 

W. E. McKibben L. R. Mullikex 
Electrical Engr. General Science 
Wichita Manhattan 

Edith Norris 
Home Economics 

0. L. Norton 
La Cygne 

Mildred Pound Geraldine Reed 
Ind. Journalism Home Economics 
Glen Elder Williamsburg 

Vircinis Reeder Roberta Robertson 
Home Economics Ind. Journalism 
Troy Alma 

Inca Ross Ella Schrumpf 
Home Economics Home Economics 
Amarillo, Texas Cottonwood Falls 

L. M. Staley 
Rural Commerce 
Garden City 

Margaret Thrall 

General Science 

H. W. Uhlrig Dolly Varner 
Mechanical Engr. Music 
St. Marys Arkansas City 

Page 173 

H. R. Wege 

Electrical Engr. 
Great Bend 

R. E. Welsh 

Bruce Whitney 

Avis Wickham 
Home Economics 

E. W. Wickham 

Electrical Engr. 

S. Williams 

Rural Commerce 

H. C. Williams 


C. B. Wisecup 

hid. Journalism 

\\ . A . Wolgast 

H. A. Wright 

Agricultural Engr. 
Welsh, La. 

I ». \. Yerkes 
Agricultural Engr. 
11.11 City 

Page 1 ? '/ 

Page 175 

Freshman Class History 

The class of 1926 is perhaps one of the most typical of Freshman classes 
that the college has ever paddled. Full of hope and mother's warning to be a 
nice boy, the Freshman lad entered upon his collegiate career to do or die. 
But, unlike his upstart predecessors of freshmen classes of the past, this typical 
freshman is the epitome of conservatism. When weighty questions, such as the 
second semester election, arose, he did not wildly storm the ballot box. Nay, 
nor did his fellows. And no one thought of asking for a recount of the eleven 
votes cast. 

If results are to count for anything one must admire the intelligence of 
these youngsters. You will remember that they were sent to Doctor Peterson, 
who was instructed to eliminate those who were not able to pass the tests, and, 
after a conference with our president, who mumbled something about not wanting 
to cut down enrollment to any great extent, the class was declared quite mentally 

With the many disturbances in world affairs, in national circles, and even 
in school politics, it is a great relief to know that there is a class which is not 
ruffled nor disturbed by affairs going on about it. There is indeed a con- 
tinuous future ahead of it; a calm, serene outlook, with no deviation from the 
beaten path. Truly, when this class leaves us four years hence, it will well 
deserve the bouquet of lilies which it has taken as its class flower. 

Page 176 

Freshman Class Officers 







Vice-Preside id 
Secretary . 

Marshal . 

S. S. G. A. Kep reset datives 


First Semester 
Joe Kem 
Dorothy Booth 
Mary Flora 
Leslie Evans 


Elden Moore 

Second Semester 
Paul Schopflix 
Grace Benjamin 
Malinda Crotts 
Christian Rugh 
Philip Weidlein 
Josephine Null 

Professor Albert Dickens 

Page 177 


Vera Alderman Gladys Anderson 

Arrington Neosho Falls 

Ruth Baxter 
Clay Center 

Lucille Bebb 


A. H. Bachelor 


C. M. Barber 


Grace Benjamin 
Kansas City 

R. B. Bilson 


H. F. Blackburn Jessie Bocue 
Malta Bend, Mo. Manhattan 

Hilda Bower 


John Brookover 


Roxie Bolinger Dorothy Booth 

Washington Wichita 

Josephine Brooks M. P. Brooks 

Manhattan Columbus 

A. W. Burton 


Florence Burton 

Mabel Carmean M. M. Casey 
Attica Dorrance 

C. H. Chase Jessie Clary 

Junction City Manhattan 

Josephine Copeland Esther Cormany 
Salina Tulsa, Okla. 

Page 178 

j Crannell V. P, Deatherage 

Richmond Douglass 

Helen* Eakin R. W. Edington 

Manhattan Douglas, Ariz. 

Bertna Dusenberry Marguerite Dye 

Ionia Logan 

Alice Englund U L.Evans 


San Antonio, Texas 

Katharyn Fife Margaret Foster 

Manhattan Manhattan 

Elizabeth Gates K. W. Gates 
Topeka Moran 

Cecile Francis Gertrude Fulton 

Holton Harper 

Velma Good 

T. F. Guthrie 


Ruth Hartwell Virginia Hawk 
Goodland Beattie 

H. K. George June Goebel 

Altamont Kansas City 

J. D. Haines Elva Hammel 

Manhattan Palmer 

Elma Hendrickson J. T. Heshion 
Kansas City Downs 

Page 179 

Dorothy Howe Addah Hunter 

Manhattan Manhattan 

Christine [mmer C. H, Inslee 
Hutchinson Isabel 

Beatrice Johnson J. E. Johnson 

Ness City Gardner 

E. J. Ki i 


B. King 

u City 

Man halt a}; 

\ 1 LM \ 1 



oop Mary 




C \ Matheik 


velyn Moltor 



G. W. Landis Ruth Larsi n 

Abilene Courtland 

Ruth Long 



(;/„//,„ Cleburne 

< ,\km i McKeem M. L. Macaw 

Clarice Monse'v \ eta Moore 

Arkansas City Claremore, Okla. 

A i ki N'ohlen 

Josephine Null 
Spring Hill 

Page 180 

N. P. Olson 


Lillian Oyster 


W. B. Peterson- Emma R lb max 
Aisaria La Harps 

Gertrude Parrish Margaret Parsons 

Arkansas City 

Al2ina Reed 

Eva M. Reed 


Mary Rees 


Mabel Reitzel 

11 'a! en-til? 

I.T.Richards L.J.Richards 

Parsons Parsons 

Dorothy Sanders Thelma Sharp 
Manhattan Eldorado 

Harriet Rose Dorothy Rosebrough 

Loving, N. Mex. Topeka 

Clara Shaw 

M arybelle 






Smith B. 

L. Spray 


1/. tin 

V. F. Siler 

Carl J. Sipes 
Great Bend 

Ci.eta St vats 


Helen Si vmi y 

Page 181 

Margaret Avery H. A. Barki i \ 

// 'akf field Ransom 

LoisBlrk Winmi Button Helen Correll Margery Dryden 

Clifton Elmo Manhattan Parsons 

Fern Fairchild G. H. Faulconer 

Almena Eldorado 

Jewell Ferguson MaxineGillis 
Coffeyvillt Conway Springs 

F. L. Grlbb 

M \ k 1 1. Henkell Katherine Hugunin E. C. Hutchings Thelma Mebus EthelMeek 
Hiawatha Kirwin Manhattan Kansas City Hiawatha 

E. E. Moore L. C. Read 

Gardner Clay Center 

R. H. Rhoades Helen Rogler 

Newton Bazaar 

II. A. Rust H. D. Sappenfield 

// ashington Abilene 

J. R. Stebbins Dorothy Stiles 

Ellis Kansas City 

Page 182 

Helen Stoddard Edna Striegel C. E. Studevant George Stltz Charlotte Swanson Mabel Tornquist 
Horton Murdoch Chanute Manhattan Manhattan Lyndon 

Belle Viers H. M. Wallingford R. B. Walter Louis* V. E.D.Ward 

Manhattan Ashland Wakefield Hays Columbus 

Esther Weber Ruth Welsh 

Kansas City Blacfavell, Ok la. 

Wilma Wentz C. R. White 

Ames Bucklin 

Dorothea White 
Burr Oak 

Faye Wickham 


Leila Youngman 

Page 183 

Page is) 




^Popular zAggie Qirls 


By Studio Royal — Manhatten 

Vocational School 

The vocational school was organized in 1913, and is a secondary school offering three-year 
vocational courses intended to meet the educational needs of the boys and girls of the State 
who desire a more practical education than is offered by the ordinary high school. 

Graduating Class 

Top row — Warren Piper, Ormsbee, Massey 

Middle nnv — Burris, Haynes 

Bottom row — Myrtle Piper, Uhlrig, Nettrouer 

Guy C. Bigelow 
Benjamin C. Bockhaus 
John E. Boyle 
Lynn E. Burris 
As] \ G. Bird 
Everett K. Chronister 

Roscoe Coberly 
Alan M. Downey 
R. C. Fleming 
Harry W. Haynes 
Paul E. Massey 

J i:\MI \ . \k1 IRofER 

P^arl D. Ormsbee 
Myrtle G. Piper 
Warren A. Piper 
Ralph E. Upham 
William I. Walker 
Joseph ( Younkin 

Pa<,e 193 


Vocational School 


Top row — Farrell, Packer, Martin, Davenport (Coach) 

Second row — Keck, Erickson, Crews, Wells, Roepke 

Bottom row— Johnson, Bark, Hic.bef, Karns, Wingfield, Canary, Tadge 

Most of the men on the team this fall were inexperienced players but by faithful practice 
under Coach Davenport and Captain Karns, a fast and hard fighting team was soon developed. 
With several letter men back in school next fall, prospects are good for a winning team. 


Top row — Luty, Haymaker (Coach), Barr 

Second row — Higbee, Erickson 

Bottom row— Hicks, Canary (Capt.), Karns 

The basketball team, like the football team, was composed of inexperienced players. Coach 
Haymaker showed his abilitv as a coach, by whipping together a fast clean-playing team. Canary 
(Captain), Karns, Barr, Erickson, Hicks, Dickens, Lutz, and Higbee won letters this year. 

Page 19 h 

Lincoln Literary Society 

Top row — Chronister, Hart man, Packer, Canary 
Middle row — Piper, Roepke, Massey, Higbee, Keck 
Bottom row — Waters, Bums, Webster, Johnson 

Lynn E. Burris 
Elmer L. Canary 
Howard W. Higbee 
Allen B. Johnson 
Carl Hartman 
Martin H. Roepke 

Allan M. Webster 
Warren A. Piper 
Elmer L. Waters 
Everett K. Chronister 
Frank Brandejsky 
Allen M. Downey 

John W. Koerner 
Paul E. Massey 
James O. Stanton 
Irving Walker 
Eli B. Packer 
Chester Keck 

Philomathian Literary Society 

Top row — Brandejsky, Sands 
Middle row— Young, Eastburn, Ross 
Bottom row — Xettrouer, Piper 

Jennie Nettrouer 
Carrie Brandejsky 
Mauri ne Eastburn 

Dora Ross 
Myrtle Piper 

Pmtr 195 

Amelia Hartman 
Lillian Sands 
Juanita McHenry 

§e.& mm ^Km^amaax 

toiiij ? j%ip 

. - - 

WttwJ^tifi&IL M , &0&L 

O&tfriryijj jPtiSOTjets 

Page 196 





Student Self Governing Association 

Top row — Ash, Barnhisel, Corby, Dudley, Englund 

Second row— Fisher, Hahn, Hanna, Lernert 

Third row — Leonard, Maughlin, Sherer, Meyer, Moore 

Bottom row— -Null, Raffington, Riddell, Seeber, Sinderson, Smith 






Kkm Dfdley 

J. M. Leon \kd 

Opal Seeber 

George Hanna 


R. V., Sherer . 
L. O. Stndersox 
Doris Riddell 

Kent R. Dudley 
J. M. Leonard 
Opal Seeber 
L. O. Sinderson 
R. Z. Sherer 
Doris Riddell 

< .K< >!<<,!■ I ). I I \NNA 




Frank Barnhisel 
C. R. Smith 
Roxie Meyer 

Social Affairs 



V. J. Englund 
Ray D. Hahn 
Eli Packer 
Margaret Corby 
Elden Moore 
Josephine Null 

F. R. Barnhisel 

Marjorie Fisher 

C. R. Smith 

Am\ Lemert 

Roxie Meyer 

Leoj a Ash 

Margaret Raffington 

Page 197 

K. S. A. C. Men's Glee Club 


* * 

B ■ % W & if 

if At 


7^ row — Shirck, Smith, Lampton, Swanson, Davis 

Second row—W. A. Johnson, A. B. Johnson, Wilson, Buchman, Clark, Clancy 
Third row — H. A. Goering, Case, A. A. Goering, Lindquist, Gaston, Cloud 
Bottom row — McConnell, Thackrey, Charles, Whitney, Means, Flamm 

Prof. Willi \\i Lindoi is r 
O. I. Grubek . ... 

Assistant Director 

First Tenors 


A. A. Goering 
H. A. Goering 
A. B. Johnson 
W. E, Meyers 
Harlan Perrill 
F. H. Shirck 
J. E. Thackrey 
Lee Thackrey 

ond Tenors 
J. P. Clark 
Dean Cornish 


(.. W. King 

W. M. McClelland 


F. A. Swan son 
H. R. Wilson 

First Basses 
Glen ( ask 
G. C. Charles 
C. H. Cloud 
H. D. Finch 
Harold Flamm 

H. P. ( rASTON 

W. A. Johnson 
H. L. Kammi \ ik 

Second Basses 

E. L. Brower 
George Buchman 
G. S. Davis 

F. F. Lampton 
L. H. Means 
Jesse E. Smith 
Bri < e Whitney 

College Quartette 

Tha< kki \ 

( Asl- 



Page 198 

Girls' Glee Club 


Top row — Pinkerton, Corby 

Second row — Higclon, Case, Scott, Unruh, Reasoner 

Third row — Leeper, Wallace, Ellis, Barrows, Daniels, Waugh 

Bottom row — Yarner, Meyer, Ayers, Brooks, Randies 

Miss Edna M. Ellis 
Lavina Waugh 




First Soprano 

Fern Case, Alta Vista 
Ruth Scott, Kirwin 
Leola W t allace, Villisca, Iowa 
Georgia May Daniels, Wichita 
Clara Howard, Manhattan 

Second Soprano 

Margaret Reasoner, llerington 
Mildred Michener, Mulvane 
Orpha Russell, Manhattan 
Mary Leeper, Topeka 
Agnes Ayers, LaHarpe 

First Alto 

Ernestine Pinkerton, Clay Center 
Myrtle Dubbs, Ransom 
Mary Bkss Lawson, Nowata, Okla. 
Marian Randles, White City 
Edna Unruh, Haddam 

Second At to 

Marguerite Brooks, Hutchinson 
Clara Higdon, Taimage 
Margaret Corby, Manhattan 
Dolly Varner, Arkansas City 

Page 199 


Page 100 

Kansas State Agricultural College Band 

Harold P. Wheeler 
Wm. Illingworth 

Conductor George D. Morris 

.1 wi slant Conductor 

( 'has. E. Moorm.W 

Business Manager 



L. E. Woodman 


H. F. Hemker 


M. E. Russell 

Bass Clarinet 

R. A. Moorman 


L. R. Sellers 
Wm. Illingworth 
G. W. Smith 
D. K. Corby 
R. W. Martin 
II. H. McNeeley 
L. H. Dudey 
T. T. Hogan 
J. V. Lansing 
J. D. Haines 
A. L. Stockebrand 
J. L. Sarver 
C. M. Stanley 
A. A. Goering 
M. W. Smith 


Alto Saxophone 

D. Newcombe 

Tenor Saxophone 

R. N. Hartigan 

Baritone Saxophone 

E. B. Amos 

Bass Saxophone 

R. C. Harrison 


G. D. Morris 
C. B. Wisecup 
W. W. Trego 
Wm. Rankin 
G. H. Winters 
Wm. J. Hartgroves 
Roy Bainer 
G. G. Brown 

French Horns 

R. L. Welton 
J. C. Lentz 
W. D. Smith 
I. L. Peffley 
W. A. Dalton 


H. L. Collins 


F. A. Bleger 


R. B. Gordon 
L. E. Blackman 


II. W T . Schmidt 


M. E. Cook 

W. M. McClelland 

W. D. Hemker 


L. V. Wimer 

String Bass 

F. M. Zeigler 


C. E. Moorman 


C. M. Rust 
F. L. Roark 


S. II. Anderson 
E. T. Alvis 


Vernon Asher 
I. M. Atkins 
W. J. Bar n i \< 
Harris Blackburn 
Charles Bogue 
G. L. Bodel 
J. H. Coolidge 
H. Crum 
A. B. Cash 

O. B. Dryden 
George Dean 
P. M. Durland 
Eugene Dalrymple 
Lowell Florea 
Guy Faulconer 
Ernest Farnum 
E, V. Farrar 
O. F. Fulhage 
H. A. Goering 
Harvey Gramme r 
E, L. Hinden 

Cecil Humbargar 
Clair Hoffman 
Wm. Hargis 
Kenneth Hill 
L. X. Harter 
Arthur Jackson 
W. K. Lockhart 
P. M. Noble 
Frank O'Daniel 
I. P. Price 
Theodore Plowman 
K. E. Rector 

T. E. Rodgers 
Donovan Smith 
Maynard Solt 
L. J. Schmi 1/ 
Clifford Strom 
J. G. True 
J. H. Tindall 
M. D. Woodruff 
A. G. Weingart 
D, E. Wollner 
J. G. Yawger 

PaQi 101 










K" «- 






♦/**K><<r »'*^ft^*y 




Page 203 

ICCfele $ij«xptwng 


«vieuran.c^ , (Lemparui 


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PO0I .W/', 

Inter-Collegiate Debate 

JT who is in charge of debate, came 
to K. S. A. C. Dec. 10, 1921, 
from Des Moines, Iowa, where he 
practiced law. He received his 
degree of Liberal Arts at Knox 
College, Galesburg, 111., in 1916, 
and his degree of L.L. B. at Iowa 
University in 1920. During the 
period of the war Mr. Rosson 
was Inspector of Student Army 
Training Corps for the states of 
New York and New Jersey. 

"Interest in debate in this insti- 
tution is on the increase," says 
Professor Rosson. "This is clue 
to the co-operation on the part of 
the eight literary societies, and 
the two honorary debating fra- 

K. S. A. C. believes that debate 
is for the purpose of training the 
individual and in order to give the 
larger number the benefits of debating experience each person is limited to 
participating in only one debate a year. 

Our debating interest this year has reached as far as Fort Collins, Colorado, 
and Bozeman, Montana. D. C. Anderson, M. L. Baker and J. C. Wilkins from 
K. S. A. C. upheld the affirmative side of the question "Resolved: That the 
several states should establish a court to settle disputes arising in essential labor 
industries with power to enforce their decisions," on the night of April 4, at Fort 
Collins, Colorado, and again at Bozeman, Montana, on April 7, winning the 
decision at both places. 

H. F. Rosson, Debate Coach 



Collin * 


Pagt 205 

Inter-Collegiate Debate 





Cor reel 

I). .1.1 


Debating combats within the state are as interesting as those held outside the state. The 
first inter-collegiate debate held this season was with the Kansas State Teachers' College at 
Emporia, when the K. S. A. C. girls' team composed of Jessie Newcomb, Phyllis Burt is, and 
Edith Nonken received a two to one decision, upholding the negative side of the question, Re- 
solved: That congress should enact legislation totally restricting immigration to the United 
States for a period of ten years. Helen Correll, Leonora Doll, Ro\ie Meyer claimed the same 
decision at Manhattan on the affirmative side of the question. 

K. s. A. C— AMES 






On January 13, 1023, W. E. McKibben, H. L. Burnett, and C. E. Rugh clashed with the 
debate team from Ames, Iowa. These debaters placed another jewel in the debating crown ol 
K. S. A. C. by winning a two to one decision on the home floor. The proposition: Resolved: 
That the federal government should own and operate the bituminous coal mines of the United 
si, Mrs, was stoutly upheld by the negative team but O. M. Williamson, R. W. Sherman, and 
I W. Merrill were forced to surrender the honors to the affirmative team at Ames. 

Pagi 106 

Inter-Collegiate Debate 







The debate between K. U. and K. S. A. C. was held April 19 on the question, "Resolved: 
That the nomination for the offices of President and Vice-President of the United States should 
be by Direct Primary." The affirmative was represented by Mary Katherine Russell, Bernice 
Fleming and Genevieve Tracy, and the negative by Osceola Burr, Emogene Bowen, and Marie 






"Resolved: That the federal government should own and operate all bituminous coal mines 
in the United States," was the question that brought a "double-header" decision for K. S. A. C. 
from Emporia, March 22, 1923. R. L. Langford, F. W. Houston, and D. C. Bushey, represented 
the Aggies on the negative side of the question at Emporia. J. S. Sumner, D. C. Anderson and 
H. L. Collins claimed the same two to one decision at Manhattan on the affirmative side of the 

Page 207 

International Stock Judging Team 



wk?ii&% 'i*-. ^H 

k A 

% J8 

wk " J 

II is 

^mm." m 

F. W. Bell (coach) C. C. Button 

Tom Cross Donald I bach F. H. Paulsen 

W. P. Raleigh C. G. Russell 

F. W. Houston 

LIVESTOCK judging is as it should be, an activity of increasing importance at 
the college each year. This year the senior team entered two contests, the 
American Royal at Kansas City, and the International at Chicago, placing first 
and third respectively in these contests. 

At the American Royal the team won with a score of 2,698 out of a possible 3,000 
points. In winning this contest, Kansas earned the distinction of being the first team 
to win the $500.00 American Royal trophy which must be won twice consecutively 
for permanent possession. Individual honors were won by two Kansas men, C. G. 
Russell winning second and C. C. Button third place in the entire contest. 

For the seventeenth time Kansas entered the International contest held each year 
at the biggest livestock exposition in the world. This year the team placed third in 
competition with over twenty teams. Kansas has never won first here, but her average 
ranking in this greatest of all judging contests is equal to if not higher than that of 
any team that has ever competed here. 

The increasing interest in this work is very largely due to the consistent and sincere 
efforts of Professor F. W. Bell who is widely recognized as a leader in Collegiate judging 

Page 208 

Dairy Judging Team 

W-:\*m% <* 



p- 9 



^H 1 

■tut W&WbJmk 



\ * 








The Dairy Judging team of 1922 competed for honors at the Waterloo Dairy Cattle Con- 
gress, Waterloo, Iowa, and at the National Dairy Show at St. Paul, Minnesota. The team won 
sweepstakes cups on the judging of all breeds in the first contest with ten states competing. 

H. W. Cave (coach) 
Clarence R. George 

Roy L. Fleming 

Frank W. Houston 

Albert P. Wertman (alternate) 

Junior Stock Judging Team 

I m * \ 

Mr* " i 


m\ ^^^ 

m- M 

m\ ■■<**■ •-. wm 

pr* *- 


r»* ** 

I Mm 

Mm * " ^k\ 


- A^ 


Wv *i mm 

It : ^P i 

Top row — Moxley, Atkins. Middle row— Roberts, Bell, Farrand. Bottom row— Magee, Warthen 

A new feature of stock judging work was started this year when a junior team was sent to 
the Western National Stock Show held at Denver. In spite of only a short period of coaching, the 
junior team won a close second in the contest. Colorado placed first, Nebraska third and Wvomine 
fourth. J s 

H. F. Moxley was high man of the contest and high on fat stock, J. L. Farrand tied for second, 
and A. C. Magee third. Other members of the team were A. P. Atkins and G. R. Warthen, with 
M. D. Roberts as alternate. Much of the success of this team may be accredited to the coach 
Professor F. W. Bell. 

Paoe 209 


Wampus Cats 

(Pi Epsilon Pi) 

Top row — Zimmerman, Ilanna, Wilson, Chappell, Platner, Harkins, Long 
Second row — Grandfield, Wann, Findley, Leonard, Sinderson, Watson 
Third row — Johnson, Sudendorf, Charles, Hope, Eby 
Fourth row — Kelly, Irwin, MrWilliams, Nash 
Bottom row — Hale, Shcrer, Smythe 

The Wampus Cats were organized in the fall of 1920, for the purpose of fostering a 
spirit of loyalty to all athletic teams, and to promote true sportsmanship at all inter- 
collegiate games. The Wampus Cats were organized nationally, December, 1922. 

M. Dobson 
L. A. Denisi on 
H. L. Edgell 

D. K. Corby 

E. O. Stephens 
H. V. Fleming 


R. E. Holcombe 
II. \\". Smythe 
R. Z. Sherer 
J. P. Hale 


II. Y. Zimmerman 
G. D. Hanna 

F. E. Wilson- 
Is:. R. Chappell 
N. V. Platner 
C. T. Harkins 
C. E. Long 

L. G. Grandfield 

G. S. Wann 
< r. Finley 

J. M. Leonard 


E. Watson 
G. A. Johnson 
E. J. Sudendorf 
T. E. Charles 
I*. Hope 
J. W. Eby 
E. E. Kelly 
H. T. Irwin 
E. J. Mc Williams 
E. 1>. Nash 

row ~'/f/ 

Girl's Loyalty League 

Ash Limbocker 

Leonard Derby 






Senior Representative 
Junior Representative 
Sophomore Representative 
Faculty Advisor 
Faculty Advisor 

Opal Seeber 

Ruth Leonard 

Leola Ash 

Geraldine Hull 

Ruth Limbocker 

Grace Derby 

Grace Hesse 

The purpose of the Girl's Loyalty League is to encourage interest in and 
loyalty to the college by furthering in every way the spirit of unity among 
women students; to increase their sense of responsibility toward each other; 
and to be a medium by which the interests and activities of the college may be 

On Home-coming day the Girl's Loyalty League in conjunction with the 
Wampus Cats offered a loving cup to the organization which decorated their 
home most effectively in the colors of our college and the visiting team. 

On October 14 the Girl's Loyalty League gave a Freshman Spread for the 
Freshman girls and new girls. This is given annually, at which time the upper- 
class girls take the Freshmen and the new girls. 

February 16, 1923, the Girl's Loyalty League in co-operation with the 
Wampus Cats (Pi Epsilon Pi) gave a St. Valentine carnival in the gymnasium. 

Page .111 

Women's Athletic Association 

Top row — Adams, Anderson, Ayers, Bane, Barrows, Bernhisel, Betz, M. Betz 

Second row — Biltz, Brown, Burtis, Carey, Coleman, Correll, Danielson, Davis 

Third row — Doll, Drake, Etzold, Freeman, Frost, Gardner, Haines 

Fourth rota — Hawk, Hoke, Hyde, Issitt, H. Issitt, Johnstone, Jorns, King 

Fifth roiv — Klassen, Kneeland, Larson, Lawrence, Leonard, Limbocker, Lockridge, Marston 

Sixth row— Mast, Mayden, Melchert, Meyer, Miller, North up, Priestley 

Seventh row — Reasoner, Reid, Richards, Rommel, Rosenthal, Russell, Saxton, Schwandt 

Bottom row — Sharp, Smale, Smith, Stebbins, Stratton, Wann, Welch, Whearty 

Paw 2 / 1 

Women's Athletic Association 

Organized nationally at Madison, Wisconsin, 1917 

Local chapter organized at the Kansas State Agricultural College, 1917 

Colors — Purple and White 

Purpose — To foster the ideals of good sportsmanship, to create an interest in gymnastic 
activity, and to promote high physical efficiency among the women of the Kansas State 
Agricultural College. 


President, Lillian Rommel Basketball Manager, Inez Coleman 

Vice-President, Grace Schwandt Swimming Manager, Renna Rosenthal 

Secretary, Lanora Russell Baseball Manager, Mary Roesener 

Treasurer, Alice Marston Tenuis Manager, Lucia Biltz 

Hike Manager, Helen Larson Publicity Manager, Hattie Betz 

Ass't Hike Manager, Leonora Doll Initiating Director, Ruth Leonard 

Hockey Manager, Marie Correll Marshall, Nilie Kneeland 
S. S. G. A. Representative, Roxie Meyer 

Advisory Members — Louise Tausche, Mary Worrall, Myra Wade 

The Women's Athletic Association is composed of girls who are interested 
in athletics of any kind. Any girl who has earned 100 points according to the 
association rulings is eligible to membership. The sports in which Aggie co-eds 
participate are varied. In the fall, hockey is of chief interest; this is followed in 
the winter season by swimming and basketball, and in the spring by tennis and 
baseball. Hiking is prominent in both the fall and spring seasons. 

In order to carry out its purpose the association elects managers for the various 
sports, and these with the instructors of the Physical Education Department plan 
the tryouts and tournaments. A color tournament is held in which every girl 
trying out is given a chance to play. This tournament precedes the class tournament, 
the class teams being chosen from the color teams. At the close of the class tourna- 
ment a Varsity team, which is honorary, is chosen. 

The awards of the association are a W. A. A. pin, which any girl may wear after 
earning 350 points, and a "K" sweater awarded to girls earning 800 points. To 
girls earning additional points purple chevrons are given, one for every additional 

200 point b. 

rage Z13 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 

Top row — Hedges, Miss Dean, DeWitt 

Second row — Correll, Ayers, Knight, Lernert 

Third row — Limbocker, Maughlin, Moyer, Raffington, Rommel 

Bottom rotv — Russell, Seeber, Waugh, Ash 

Alice DeWitt . 
Louisa Moyer 
Ila Knight 
Amy Lemert . 
Agnes Ayers 
Margaret Raffington 
Orpha Russel . 


Littian Rommel .... Social 
LeolaAsh .... Membership 
Lavina Waugh . Social Service 

Polly Hedges Finance 

Irene Maughlin World Fellowship 

Ruth Limbocker . . Publicity 

Marie Correll .... Vespers 

Undergraduate Representative 





Big Sister 



« )i'.\i, Skkbek 

The Y. W. C. A. officers are elected in March of each year and hold their offices for one year. 
The president chooses her cabinet of fifteen girls and each cabinet girl is the chairman of a com- 
mittee of about fourteen. After the spring election a houseparty is held at which the old cabinet 
members give the new members a course of training in V. W. C. A. work. 

Page 214 

Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet 

Top row — Van Gilder, Gardner, Bachelder, Dey, Leeper 
Bottom row — Brooks, Barnhisel, Schneider, Shrader, Melchert 

The members of the second cabinet have a two-fold responsibility in that they are vice- 
chairmen of their committees and in that they attend the meetings of first cabinet in the absence 
of the chairman of their respective committees. 

The two annual events given under the auspices of Y. W. C. A., Aggie Pop night and May 
Fete, are directed by the second cabinet. 

Big Sister Captains 

Top row — Brooks, Biltz, Leonard, Mayden, Stebbins, Jorns, Bangs 
Bottom row — Deal, Richards, Colburn, Avers, True, Paine, Vincent 

The Big Sister organization promotes friendliness between the freshmen girls and the upper- 
classmen. Each girl who so desires is assigned to a freshman girl and is a Big Sister to her 
throughout the year. Hikes and parties are planned for the Little Sisters during the year. 

Page 215 

Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission 

Top row — Rosebrough, Correll, O'Brien, Long, Babcock 

Bottom row — Copeland, Lockridge, Dryden, Avery, Crotts, Benjamin 




Dorothy Rosebrough 

Helen Core ell 

Bertha O'Brien 

Ruth Long 

This organization consists of 130 girls who desired to work in co-operation with 
the senior organization of Y. W. C. A. on the campus for the purpose of receiving training 
and practise in Y. W. C. A. work. 



< xLADYS Stover 
Mattie Babcock 
Josephine Copel \m> 
Geneva Faley 
Velma Lockridge 
Margery Dryden 
Margaret Avery 
Malinda Crotts 

( , r \ce Benjamin 



Big Sister 


World Fellowship 


Social Seroice 




Page 116 

Kappa Phi 

Top row — Ayers, Coleman, Colburn, Daniels, Gardner 
Second row— Hull, Jorns, Jones, King, Knerr, Keith 
Bottom row — Lawrence, Mayden, Paine, Russell, Smith 

Installed at the Kansas State Agricultural College, March 5, 1921 
Flower — Pink Rose Colors — Blue, Green and White 

Motto — Every Methodist woman in the university world today a leader in the church of tomorrow. 




Hazel Gardner 
Edna Russell 
Frances Smith 

Treasurer . . Inez Coleman 

Corresponding Secy. . Agnes Ayres 
Chaplain . . Colletta Mayden 
Mrs. G. H. Parkinson 

Mrs. R. R. Price 
Mrs. B. R. Hull 


Mrs. Chester Guthrie 

Mrs. B. A. 

Mrs. L 


This club, a national association for college women affiliated with the Methodist Episcopal 
Church, was organized at the University of Kansas in 1916, and now has chapters in the follow- 
ing colleges: University of Kansas, University of Iowa, Iowa State College, University of Min- 
nesota, University of Ohio, University of Nebraska, University of Wyoming, Oklahoma Agri- 
cultural and Mechanical College, Kansas State Agricultural College, University of Oklahoma, 
and Miami University. Iota chapter now has one hundred seventy-seven members. 


Cecile Paine 
Henrietta Jones 
Elmira King 
Frances Knerr 
Geraldine Hull 

Progra m 




Home Missions 

Evelyn Colburn . 
Velma Lawrence 
Georgia M. Daniels 
Nellie Jorns 
Pauline Keith 

Foreign Missions 





Pane 217 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 

Top row — Meyer, Hanna, Parker, Truby, Bayer, Case 
Middle row — Saunders, Paulsen, Holtz, Smith, Paden 
Bottom row — Miller, Hixon, Hey wood, Chambers 

Dr. A. A. Holtz 

(J en era! Secretary 


Alfred Paden President 

Fred Paulsen Vice-President 

Geo. Hanna Corresponding Secretary 

Austin Heywood Social 

George Truby Boys 

C.R.Smith S. S. G. A. Representative 

Paul Vohs Publicity 

Floyd Cooley New Students 

B. D. Hixon Freshman Commission 

Norris Thomasson Meetings 

Geo. Meyer Industrial Service 

Glen Case Extension 

A. R. Saunders Foreign Students 

J. E. Parker Membership and Finance 

Penn Chambers Religious Extension 

B. J. Miller State Council 

From finding rooms for new students to sending out "Go to College" teams in the extension 
department of the association, the Y is a service organization. The exemplification of the spirit 
of Christian manhood as shown in the spirit of service has been the ideal of the college Young 
Men's Christian Association, under the leadership of Dr. A. A. Holtz, general secretary and 
men's advisor. In the four years that Doctor Holtz has been general secretary of the college Y, 
the activities of the association have extended far beyond the limits of the campus. 

The social committee of the Y. M. C. A. plans for and has charge of the several all-school 
parties that are given each year under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. 

The boys' committee undertakes to be of service to the boys of Manhattan, by furnishing them 
with leaders for supervised play. Last fall the state Older Boys' Conference, which was held at 
Manhattan, was promoted and managed by the boys' committee of the Y. M. C. A. 

The S. S. G. A. representative of the Y. M. C. A. is chosen to represent the Y in all matters 
which come before the Students' Self Governing Association. 

Page 218 

Y. M. C. A. Board 

Top row — Holtz, Hull, Hill 

Middle row — Smith, Fisher, Durham, McConnell 

Bottom row — King, Paden, Haydek 

Dr. H. H. King 
Dean R. A. Seaton 
Dr. H. T. Hill 
Prof. Ira Pratt 


Hugh Durham 
Rev. D. H. Fisher 
H. D. Hayden 
Bret Hull 

Paul McConnell 

C. R. Smith 
Floyd Healea 

D. C. Anderson 

Y. M. C. A.— Continued 

Telling the public what the Y is doing and has done is the purpose of the publicity committee. 

Each fall a representative group of the leading men in the freshman class, who are interested 
in Y work are elected to membership in the Freshman Commission. The purpose of this organi- 
zation is to give a preparatory training for future leadership in college life and in the Y. M. C. A. 

When new students come to Manhattan the first people they meet are the members of the 
New Student Committee whose purpose it is to meet all trains, to help students find rooms, and 
to furnish any other helpful information for those who are coming to K. S. A. C. for the first time. 

The Meetings Committee arranges for all general meetings of the Y. M. C. A. 

Workingmen's classes presided over by the industrial service committee of the Y is a com- 
paratively new activity. 

The purpose of the "Go to College" extension department is to interest high school seniors 
out over the state in attending K. S. A, C. 

The chairman of the Foreign Student committee tries to correlate the work among the 
foreign students and get them organized. 

Membership and Finance implies the main work of that committee. 

Sending out gospel teams to the surrounding towns wherever the community desires them, 
is the work of the Religious Extension Committee. 

Among the most important functions of the Y is the furnishing of jobs to those students who 
want part time work to help them through college. 

Page Z19 

Bethany Circle 

Top row — Scantlin, Mary Betz, Dubbs 

Second row — Trump, Bradley, Hattie Betz, Russell 

Third row — Alderman, Thompson, Avis Wickham, Lemert, Crotts 

Fourth row — Morgan, Faulconer, Dallas, Reasoner 

Bottom row — Hedges, Nettleton, Faye Wickham 

Founded at Illinois University, 1911 
Beta Chapter installed March, 1914 
Colors — Green and White 

Publication — The Radius 

Flower — Daisy 

Bethany Circle has for its purpose the establishment of a friendly relationship 
among college girls interested in the Christian Church. 


President Polly Hedges 

Vice-President ....... Lanora Russell 

Corresponding Secretary ...... Irene Bradley 

Recording Secretary Myrtle Dubbs 

Treasurer Laureda Thompson 

Alpha chapter was organized at the University of Illinois by Rev. S. E. Fisher. 
In 1913 under the leadership of Rev. J. David Arnold, a group of girls organized a 
Bethany Circle at K. S, A. C The next year Bethany Circle became a national 
organization with this chapter as Beta Chapter. In 1915 Bethany Circle became a college 
organization as well as a church organization. Since that time there have been four 
other chapters added. They are located at the Universities of Michigan, Missouri, 
Iowa, and Kansas. 

I'aw :'» 

Newman Club 


Colors — Purple and Gold 

Kelly Conroy 

Motto — Faith and Friendship 


Treasurer . 

Joseph D. Buckman 

William Reed 

Mary F. Kelly 

. Irene Conroy 

. Timothey Foley 

The Newman Club is an organization to promote faith and friendship among the 
Catholic students. It has a membership of thirty-two men and women. This club was 
affiliated with the national federation of Newman Clubs in 1916. Social functions 
are held during the year. 

Emmons L. Arnold 
Mary Grace Boone 
A. M. Brumbaugh 
Joseph D. Buckman 
Maurice M. Case 1 * 
Bernard Conroy 
Irene Conroy 
Nellie Conroy 
Rose Cunningham 
Leo Farley 
E. J. Fielder 


Irene Gable 
Nellie Hartwig 
John Henry 
John Hession 
Mary Frances Kelly 
Thomas Larson 
James Leonard 
F. W. McDade 
John McGovern 
Andrew J. Miller 

John M or an 
Raymond Moran 
Regina Muckenthaller 
Marie Murphy 
Otto Pretz 
Walter Raleigh 
Thomas Reed 
William B. Reed 
Marguerite Ryan 
Edward Watson 
Gene Wiebrecht 

Rev. A. J. Luckey 

Page 221 

Page I .' I 


Engineering Association 






R. C. Spratt President 

L. D. McDonald Vice-President 

D. D. Chase Secretary 

R. T. Shideler Treasurer 

Dean R. A. Seaton Honorary Chairman 

The Student Engineering Association of the Kansas State Agricultural College was established 
in the fall of 1921. This Association has for members all students in the Engineering Division. 
The officers are the dean of the division, who is honorary chairman, the president, vice-president, 
secretary, and treasurer. 

The president has for an advisory council the executive council whose members are president 
of the association, vice-president, president of A. S. M. E., president of A. A. E., president of 
A. I. E. E., president of electrical seminar, president of A. S. C. E., president of Sigma Tau, 
president of freshmen engineers, editor and business manager of The Kansas State Engineer- 
These officers are all elected in their separate organizations. 

A. I. E. E. 
A. S. M. E. 
A. A. E. 
A. S. A. E. 
C. E. Seminar 
Sigma Tau 


First semester 


L. D. McDonald 
Robert T, Shideler 
C. D. Gross 
G. S. Holland 
L. O. Sinderson 

Second semester 
L. O. Sinderson 
L. D. McDonald 
Robert T. Shideler 
K, I. Church 
T. B. Reed 
H. W. Retter 

Kansas State Engineer L. H. Means, D. M. Wilson. 

Electrical Seminar George A. Plank 

Mechanical Seminar L - c - Alberding 

Architects Gordon S. Redman 

Freshman Seminar President J- E - Smith 

Pagi : r, 

American Institute of Electrical Engineers 






President L. O. Sinderson 

Vice-President L. H. Means 

Recording Secretary G. A. Jennings 

Treasurer L. H. Downing 

Corresponding Secretary K. C. Frank 

The A. I. E. E, is a national organization of men in the electrical industry working for the 
betterment of the electrical profession. The A. I. E. E. of Kansas State is one of the many 
student branches maintained at the larger technical schools of the country for the same purpose. 


C. L. Antle 
O. H. Aydelotte 
E. B. Amos 
G. A. Barber 
G. D. Barton 
L. E. Baty 
Bert Bivens 
R. E. Boroff 

C. L. Bradshaw 
W. J. Bucklee 
G. E. Buck 

R. E. Chase 

D. K. Corby 
Fred Cocherell 
M. E. Cook 

E. H. Crall 
P. C. Cross 
C. O. Dailey 
R. S. Yoder 

H. J. Melchers 

C. C. Davidson 
H. L. Davidson 
O. M. Deibler 

D. R. DeTar 
L. H. Downing 
C. S. Ebenstein 
J. P. Flynn 

O. F. Fulhage 
C. K. Gibbon 
H. E. Hartman 
M. R. Henre 
O. E. Holzer 
H. D. Hopkins 
J. N. Hume 
G. A. Jennings 
L. E. Jennings 


C. D. Johnson 
M. R. Wilson 
F. E. Henderson 
C. L. Lydick 

C. H. Johnson 

J. S. Kibler 

Paul Kovar 

Carl Knowles 

J. M. Leonard 

G. D. Lingleback 

Wm. K. Lockhart 

H, M. Low 

L. E. Means 

L. H. Means 

G. A. Meyer 

A. E. Messenheimer 

E. L. Misegades 

Keith No well 

L. R. Norrie 

R. H. Peters 

R. M. Prescott 

O. C. Wood 

W. E. Pfundstein 


W. H. Reed 

A. F. Rehberg 

Forrest Reynolds 

H. A. Rose 

L. O. Sinderson 

H. J. Staib 

J. L. Smith 

Glenn Spring 

J. F. Swarner 

H. A. Swim 

H. A. Teall 

N. R. Thomasson 

G. H. Weckel 

Floyd Werhan 

T. L. Weybrew 

I. R. Ward 

L. R. Williams 

F. R. Williams 

L. L. Wurst 

J. C. Lenty 

K. C. Frank 

C. E. Reid 
D. M. Palmer 

R. G. Kloeffler 

J. L. Brenneman 
R. M. Kerchner 

P(l(/r ,!,-!,', 


American Society of Mechanical Engineers 







President L. D. McDonald 

Vice-President C. R. Stout 

Secretary D. C. Chase 

Treasurer N. V. Platner 

Honorary Chairman J. P. Calderwood 

The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is one of the foremost national organizations 
of men ene^ed in the promotion of engineering and mechanical construction. The society has 
established the formation of student branches in accredited engineering schools, each branch 
being under the jurisdiction of the society. 

The student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was established at the 
Kansas State Agricultural College in 1917. Its meetings, held semi-monthly, are devoted to the 
discussion of current problems in mechanical engineering and the review of articles in the technical 





M. Angus 

W. W. Leeper 

C. E. Fogleman 

G. D. Morris 


K. Burns 

L. D. McDonald 

L. W. Grothusen 

< '.. Mueller 


C. Chase 

W. S. Magill 

A. B. Haynes 

E. Rusco 


A. Constable 

G. C. Marks 

R. E. Jansen 

R. M. Sallee 


V. Fleming 

D. Pickerell 

A. Johnson 

C. R. Sawyer 


R. Gottschall 

N. V. Platner 

W. A. Johnson 

L. E. Sellers 


W. Gudge 

C. R. Stout 

H. W. Johnston 

J. S. Simpson 


A. Hake 

F. J. Tucker 

W. H. Jury 

S. L. Smith 


F. 1 [emker 

R. C. Warren 

C. M. Leonard 

V. M. Solt 


C. Hutchins 

J. W. Wasson 

H. L. McCord 

0. E. Stueber 


G. Johnson 

W. J. White 

F. Miller 
W. Morford 

J. H. Tole 
W. W. Trego 


American Society of Agricultural Engineers 








First Semester 

I'n' si dent Carl D. Gross 

\1< (--President . . . . R. E. Ewing 

Secretary M. S. Cook 

Treasurer W. W. Blackhall 

Second Semester 
K. I. Church 
R. E. Ewing 
A. R. Loyd 
J. D. McKean 

The Kansas State Agricultural College student branch of the American Society of Agricul- 
tural Engineers was chartered January, 1921, the charter membership consisting of 29 students 
enrolled in Agricultural Engineering. The student branch holds weekly meetings in order to 
discuss topics of interest to Agricultural Engineers and to keep in closer touch with the national 
A. S. A. E. The department of Agricultural Engineering is enjoying a phenomenal growth, both 
in equipment available and in the number of students enrolled. 


W. W. Blackhall 
K. I. Church 
M. S. Cook 
C. D. Gross 
F. C. Kingsley 
H. T. Baker 
A. D. Edgar 
Harold Elder 
Earl Johnson 
W. S. Speer 
W. J. Welker 
Ralph Baird 

Ralph Bane 
0. E. Ellis 
R. E. Ewing 
C. R. Gilbert 
W. D. Hemker 
C. A. Logan 
A. R. Loyd 
J. D. McKean 
C. W. Means 
Lowell Paddock 
Robert Perkins 
E. D. Ward 

H. A. Wright 
James Ewing 
c. l. roesner 
Roy Bainer 
Marion Barkley 
Hubert Beyer 
M. W. Bloom 
Ward Butler 
Thayer Cleaver 
11. W. Gilmore 
A. A. Jackson 
W. F. O'Danxel 

S. N. Rogers 
Lawrence Russell 
E. L. Siler 
L. D. Swanson 
Leo Strait 
J. H. Lewis 
A. V. de la Garza 
L. H. Dudey 


D. N. Donaldson 
J. K. Kanzig 


Professor H. B. Walker Associate Professor W. H. Sanders 

Assistant Professor R. H. Driftmier 

Page '"' 

American Society of Civil Engineers 


\\ I I l IK 





First Semester 
President . . . . G. S. Holland 

Vice-President . . . . F. N. Brooks 

Secretary H. W. Retter 

Treasurer L. W. Newcomer 

The American Society of Civil Engineers was founded in 1852. 
chapter was installed here in 1922. 

Second Semester 
T. B. Reed 
F. Larner 
D. O. Smith 
R. A. Shepherd 

The Kansas State College 


D. C. Anderson 
R. W. Binford 

F. N. Brooks 

G. S. Davis 
Sidney Eberhart 
J. C. Gard 

T. O. Hedrick 
J. H. Hofman 
Emil Hokanson 
G. S. Holland 
G. H. Hollister 
R. Hopper 
J. A. Kibler 
Frank Larner 
G. A. Murray 
Harry Nelson 
L. W. Newcomer 
T. B. Reed 
R. A. Shepherd 
R. C. Spratt 
O. W. Tripp 
D. M. Wilson 
A. G. Aldridge 
G. R. Anderson 

Emmons Arnold 
M. W. Casad 
Ed. Chapman 
Wilber Cole 
W. K. Dinklage 
Henry Dougherty 
L. E. Garrison 
F. C. Healea 
B. S. Hutchins 
Sankey Kelley 
L. M. Letter 
W. L. Lesher 
R. D. Mayden 
Ralph Nichols 
William Rankin 
H. W. Retter 
J. C. Riddell 


R. T. Shideler 
H. W. Smythe 
Carl Steenson 
CO. Stratford 
Manuel Valdes 

G. E. Voiles 
J. C. Wilkins 
P. R. Wise 


M. F. Aim an 
G. M. Baker 
J. W. Ballard 
C. L. Belt 
H. E. Brown 
Maurice Bradley 
J. E. Bushar 
Arnold Carmean 
G. C. Charles 
L. E. Covert 
Lyle Cushing 
J. F. Davis 
J. E. Edgell 

C. W. Eshbaugh 

D. R. Finley 
R. B. Gantz 
Harold Gilman 
LaMotte Grove r 
G. T. Harkins 

Herbert Harvey 

C. E. Hommon 

F. V. Honska 

G. C. Horning 


R. R. Irwin 
George Johnson 
W. A. Johnston 
L. E. Keefer 
H. M. Lamme 
L. P. Larkin 
F. W. Lipps 
F. M. Luthie 
J. F. McCurdy 
F. C. Mason 
F. J. Nettleton 
P. M. Noble 
Irwin Peffley 

D. C. Smith 
Delos Taylor 
Waldo Thomas 
C. H. Vogel 
Emil von Reisen 
F. E. Wiley 


Agricultural Association 








President . H. L. Collins 

Vice-President C. C. Button 

Secretary A. R. Paden 

Treasurer . L. M. Knight 

Cheer Leader J. W. Farmer 

Marshal Thomas Cross 

The Agricultural Association was founded March 3, 1921. Its purpose is to unite the 
students in Agriculture for more effective work, to maintain and support all meritorious student 
activities of the division and conduct su:h business as might from time to time coma before the 
agricultural student body. 

Since its organization the Agricultural Association has undertaken two projects, the annual 
Ag Fair and the publication of the Kansas Agricultural Student. So far both have been successful. 

Dairy Club 


Block and Bridle 

E. C. Scott 
A. P. Wertman 


C. R. George 
R. L. Fleming 

L. D. Leach 
A. C. Magee 

E. H. Jackson 
S. P. Gatz 
B. D. Hixson 

Klod and Kernel 
E. R. Ausemus M. L. Robinson 

J. L. Allen 

A. R. Paden 
W. Kernn 

Horticulture Club 

D. M. Braum 
J. T, Mackey 

H. P. Gaston 
J. F. T. Mostert 
R. L. Andres 

Agricultural Economics 

M. M. Williamson D. Patton 
A. L. Arnold J. D. Adams 

R. C. Kifer 

Poultry Club 

B. A. Campbell Ben Grosse 

R. B. Smith F. Strickler 

G. R. McMahon 

Page 229 

Agricultural Economics Club 

Top row — Adams, Ames, Bridenstine, Collins, Deister 

Second row — Dunbar, Finch, Fulton, Humphrey 

Third row — Kifer, Kirkpatrick, Lind, Long, McGee 

l-oitrth row — Miller, Paden, Patton, Shire k 

Bottom row Stockwell, Tolle, O. M. Williamson, M. M. Williamson, Vowel 


Agricultural Economics Club 

The Club was founded at the College on January 18, 1921. Since its founding 
the Club has made rapid strides in its development and this year has a member- 
ship of twenty-five. 

The purpose of the organization is to further the professional and social interesl 3 
of the members and to foster a closer contact and greater co-operation between the 
students and professors of the department. 

To become a member, the undergraduates must be majoring in Agricultural 
Economics. The honorary membership includes graduate students majoring or 
minoring in Agricultural Economics, and the faculty members of the department. 

OFFICERS 1922-1923 

President J.D.Adams 

Secretary G. D. Stockwell 

Treasurer Iro Vowel 

Prof. W. E. Grimes 
Prof. Eric Englund 


Prof. R. M. Green 
Mr. Morris Evans 

Prof. I. N. Chapman 

J. D. Adams 

H. L. Collins 

Howard Finch 

Clarence Fulton 

R. S. Kifer 

B. R. Kirkfatrick 


R. C. Lind 

Alfred Paden 


F. H. Shirck 

G. D, Stockwell 
Iro N. Vowel 

R. C. Lind 
A. L. Arnold 
L. E. Deister 
C. E. Hendrix 
W. E. Brown 
H. H. McGee 

Geo. F. Humphrey 
E. J. Mc Williams 
B. J. Miller 
Chester D. Tolle 
M. M. Williamson 
O. M. Williamson 
L. E. Long 
H. A. Ames 
Gl \dwin H. Read 


M. M. Williamson 
J. D. Adams 

A. L. Arnold 
Dwight Patton 

R. S. Kifer 


Clarence Fulton Iro Vowel 

H. L. Collins 

F. H. Shirck L. E. Long 

Page 231 

Dairy Club 

Top row — Crotchett, Reichart, Olson, George, Button, Hoffman 

Second row — Wirtman Hudson, Cole, Egger, Fleming, Norton, Daley 

Third row — Cave, Sumners, Scott, Wei ton, Taylor, Stover 

Fourth row — Houlton, Rust, Fitch, Becker, Watson 

Bottom row — Renner, Houston, Hagans, Stewart, Bird, Bigford 

The Dairy Club was organized in 1914 for the purpose of promoting interest among its 
members in the field of Dairy Husbandry. Meetings of the club are held the second and fourth 
Mondays of the month. They consist of a short business session, followed by an interesting 
and instructive program, which pertains to the dairy industry. The program is usually furnished 
by members of the club. However, men of prominence in any of the phases of dairying are secured 
whenever possible. 


C. C. Button 
A. G. Bird 
F. E. Charles 
T. D. Cole 
W. T. Crotchett 
W. J. Daley 
J. W. Egger 
S. H. Estes 

R. L. Fleming 
C. R. George 
Frank Hagans 
R. C. Hoffman 
F. Houlton 
F. W. Houston 
C. B. Hudson 
O. L. Norton 

O. L. Pretz 
K. H. Platt 
E. L. Raines 
E. L. Reichart 
H. A. Rust 
E. C. Scott 
R. L. Stover 
Austin Stover 

D. R. Stewart 

F. D. Strickler 
H. L. Sumners 

G. E. Taylor 
K. Watson 

R. L. Welton 
A. P. Wertman 
P. R. Woodbury 

R. B. Becker 
C. O. Bigford 
H. W. Cave 


A. C. Fay 

J. B. Fitch 


N. E. Olson 
K. M. Renner 
C. R. Gearhart 

Page •■'•' 

Society of Milling Industry Students 

Top row — Spencer, Hopp, Larazelere 
Second row — Larabee, Norris, Conard, Franz 
Third row — Brantingham, Pence, Dean 
Fourth row — Jones, Rapp, Bleger, Hogan 
Fifth row — Kimball, Bahl, Moran 
Bottom row — McCullough, Mann, Oakes, Kelly 


First semester 

F. A. Bleger 

C. M. Spencer 

F. F. Kimball 

Second semester 

F. A. Bleger 

CM. Spencer 

M. D. Conard 



Secretary-Treasun r 

The Society of Milling Students includes all those who are majoring in Milling Industry. 
The society was organized in the spring of 1922 under the direction of Professor L. A. Fitz. The 
purpose of the organization was to provide a seminar meeting that would be instructive along 
milling industry lines. This purpose is carried out by securing outside speakers of prominence 
in the milling industry and by having upperclassmen give reports on investigations in meetings. 

F. A. Bleger 
R. H. Moran 
C. M. Spencer 
E. E. Kelly 

P. P. Rumold 

G. E. Dean 
G. V. Norris 


Elmer Hopp 
J. E. Franz 
T. T. Hogan 
M. D. Conard 
C. E. Jones 
J. II. Kirk 
l>. H. Smith 
C. R. Larazelere 

M.J. Bahl 

A. L. Rapp 

F. F. Kimball 

R. 0. Pence 

P. I. Brantingham 

A. E. McCullough 

C W. Larabee 


Paul L. Mann 

C. W. Oakes 

Page 233 

Page 23 ) 

Page 235 

Block and Bridle Club 

Top row — Adams, Bales, Bangs, Bartgis 
Second row — Button, Circle, Cross, Farmer 
Third row — GofF, Hahn, Hall, Hepler, Hixon 
Fourth row — Houston, Knight, Patterson, Paulsen 
Bottom row — Ratcliff, Russell, Simpson, Sims, Van Gilder 

Pagv 136 

Block and Bridle Club 


First Semester 

President J. W. Farmer 

Vice-President Warner Adams 

Secretary A. S. Barkley 

Treasurer F. H. Paulsen 

Marshal Thomas Cross 

Second Semester 
R. T. Patterson 
M. L. Baker 
H. F. Moxley 
G. C. Bartgis 
S. P. Gatz 

The Block and Bridle Club is a national organization of Animal Husbandry students. 
The members are elected from the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. The purpose 
of the club is to improve the live stock industry, better educational facilities in this 
branch of agriculture, and advance animal husbandry as a profession. 

The charter members of the national organization were the animal husbandry 
clubs of Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, and Nebraska. The local chapter was installed in 
January, 1921. This is the oldest of the departmental clubs in the division of agriculture. 
The original club was known as the Saddle and Sirloin Club and was founded in 1914. 

The Annual Barnwarming Dance in Nichols Gymnasium and the Installation 
Banquet in the spring are the social features of the year. The club conducts a Student 
Stock Judging contest annually. The members are active in supporting the stock 
judging teams, and take an important part in the affairs of the Division of Agriculture, 
and of the college. 


Warner Adams 

B. E. Colburn 

E. A. Hepler 

F. H. Paulsen 

A. P. Atkins 

H. L. Collins 

B. D. Hixson 

H. E. Ratcliff 

E. B. Babbit 

C G. Cox 

F. W. Houston 

R. E. Regnier 

M. L. Baker 

Thomas Cross 

D. B. Ibach 

M. D. Roberts 

Herbert Bales 

R. S. Circle 

E. H. Jackson 

C. G. Russell 

Fred Bangs 

Paul Evans 

H. J. Kapka 

W. E. Simpson 

A. S. Barkley 

J. L. Farrand 

L. D. Keller 

Percy Sims 

G. C. Bartgis 

J. W. Farmer 

L. M. Knight 

A. L. Stockebrand 

L. F. Barth 

S. P. Gatz 

L. D. Leach 

R. R. Stuckey 

D. C. Beeler 

C. F. Gladfelter 

C. R. Machir 

G. R. Warthen 

C. E. Blagg 

M. E. Goff 

A. C. Magee 

D. M. Wood worth 

E. R. Button 

R. D. Hahn 

H. F. Moxley 

B. W. Wright 

D. H. Carmean 

L. F. Hall 

A. D. Mueller 

J. L. Van Gilder 

S. U. Case 

Edwin Hedstrom 

R. T. Patterson 

L. E. Erwin 


C. W. McCampbell A. 


Patterson H. W. 


F. W. Bell 



Anderson D. L. 


C. E. Aubel 



Ibsen W. R. 


Page 237 

Veterinary Medical Association 

The Veterinary Medical Association was organized October 20, 1906, for 
the purpose of stimulating social and technical training along veterinary lines. 


J. F. Adee 
R. S. Beaver 
j. J. Black 

C. A. Brandley 
< r. T. Bronson 


E. E, Leasure 
A. J. McKee 
R. U. Taylor 

D. A. Yandell 

F. W. Crawford 
K. R. Dudley 

F. E. Emery 
T. J. Foley 
W. D. Foss 
L. G. Grandfield 

E. H. Larson 

C. S. Lo 

D. A. Sanders 
R. M. Williams 

J. L. Arnandez 
R. W. Boone 

F. P. Burke 
C. J. Coon 
E. R. Frank 
E. E. Hodgson 
E. F. Hoover 
R. M. Javier 

G. R. Killian 
G. L. Krieger 
G. E. Martin 

E. C. McCulloch 
A. J. Miller 


W. L. Parrott 
A. H. Riley 
K. Z. Sherer 
W. T. Miller 
E. L. Brower 
L. P. Caraway 

N. D. Cash 
G. R. Do vvd 
F, E. Henderson 
V. C. Hill 
F. E. Hull 
A. O'Toole 
A. Porter 
H. P. Quinn 
J. F. Savage 
E. W. Young 
P. R. Carter 
D. F. Engle 
H. Farley 
R. M. Haven 
V. C Hurtig 
J. A. Jones 
C. B. Krone 


VY. S. O'Neal 
K. W. Russell 
N. V. Wakeman 

Page 238 

The Horticulture Club 

HHH^ i 

if — 


* - -^^& ^ ^KUta 




HJ/ i 1 

• Jg 

1 1 'S*/ 

B" 1 



r pS 

si^^ 1 

Top row — Schultz, McKeever, Dirks, Douglas, Mackay, Hayes, Callin 
Second row — Andres, Braum, Filinger, Wingneld, Decker, Lobenstein, Gaston 
Third row — Balch, Barnett, Mostert, Pickett, Dickens 

The Horticulture Club was first organized at K. S. A. C. December 16, 1920, for 
the purpose of advancing the horticulture interests at the college and creating a closer 
relationship between the horticultural students and their instructors. The annual 
football game with the Tri K resulted this year in a nothing to nothing tie. 


First semester Second semester 

President J. F. T. Mostert G. A. Filinger 

Vice-President S. W. Decker S. W. Decker 

Secretary-Treasurer D. M. Braum D. M. Braum 

Chairman Program Committee E. M. Litwiller 

F. W. Schultz 
R. C. McKeever 
C. O. Dirks 
W. J. Douglas 
J. T. Mackay 


J. W. Hayes 
P. E. Callin 

R. L. Andres 
D. M. Braum 
E. M. Litwiller 

G. A. Filinger 
S. W. Decker 
H. L. Lobenstein 
H. P. Gaston 
J. F. T. Mostert 


J. C. Wingfield 
W. B. Balch 
R. J. Barnett 

Wm. F. Pickett 
W. S. Wiedorn 
L. C, Williams 

Page 239 

Klod and Kernel Klub 

Top row — Alexander, Ausemus, Bowman, Buchman 

Second row — Fletcher, Heywood, Hunt, Jones, Mostert, Pickard 

Third row — Raleigh, Riley, Robinson, Roofe, Rovve 

Bottom row — Stockebrand, Stone, Swanson, Turner, von Trebra, Wood 

The Klod and Kernel Klub was organized April 6, 1917. It is composed of faculty and 
senior and junior students in Agronomy. The purpose of Tri-K is to develop a spirit of fellow- 
ship between the faculty and students and to promote and advance agronomic activities in the 

J. L. Allen 

F. M. Alexander 

G. S. At wood 
E. R. Ausemus 

A. K. Banman 
V. A. Berridge 
C. W. Bower 

B. R. Bowman 
O. C. Bruce 

J. B. Buchman 

L. E. Call 
N. E. Dale 
C. D. Davis 
F. D. Farrell 


B. R. Churchill 
V. E. Fletcher 

C. C. Griffin 
A. T. Heywood 
C. G. Holden 
M. M. Hoover 
L. V. Hunt 

C. A. Jones 
F. \Y. Kerns 

F. F. Lampton 
W. G. McRuer 
D. B. D. Moses 
J. F. T. Mostert 
Samuel Pickard 
O. L. Pretz 
W. P. Raleigh 
H. B. Riley 
M. L. Robinson 


H. H. Laude 
E. S. Lyons 
J. H. Parker 

S. C. Salmon 
M. C. Sewell 
H. R. Sumner 

P. G. Roofe 

M. E. Rowe 

T. B. Stinson 

F. C. Stockebrand 

W. E. Stone 

F. A. Swanson 

D. O. Turner 

W. H. von Trebra 

C. S. Wood 

H. J. Umberger 
E. B. Wells 
L. E. Willoughby 
J. W. Zahnley 

Page ,?40 

Page Shi 


Royal Purple Staff 

^ * j 


Im * ^H 

*■*■ 3 


Hp*is *- 


1 M 

'.. 4. 

To^ row — Padgett, Hobbs, Skinner, Fleming, McConnell 
Middle row — Salisbury, Gaston, Spratt, Finch, Woody, Sherman 
Bottom row — Abbott, Burr, Rosenthal, Johnstone, Pence 

Editor J. Paul McConnell 

Business Manager R. C. Spratt 

Treasurer Mildred Pence 

Associate Editor A. B. Woody 

Assistant Editor Osceola Burr 

Military Editor H. D. Finch 

Organization Editor H. V. Fleming 

Organization Editor F ranges Johnstone 

Advertising Manager J. W. Skinner 

Sport Editor Morse Salisbury 

Feature lid it or Harold Hobbs 

Art Editor . Merle L. Padgett 

Snap Shot Editor H. P. Gaston 

Snap Shot Editor R.H.Sherman 

Secretary Edith Abbott 

Women's Athletic Editor Renna Rosenthal 


The editor wishes to express his sincere appreciation to those who have co-operated in the 
preparation of the 1923 Royal Purple. To Mildred Pence and A. B. Woody the greatest thanks 
is due for their constant and sympathetic assistance in all matters. H. D. Finch, Harold Hobbs, 
and Morse Salisbury also deserve special thanks. To Mr. Salisbury, the editor is indebted for 
the preparation of the copy for the entire athletic section, with the exception of the material in 
the baseball and track sections secured by M. B. Swartz and H. E. Monroe. The suggestions 
and criticisms of W. L. Dehner, Araminta Holman, H. E. Rosson, Grace Hesse, H. W. Davis, 
N. A. Crawford, E. T. Keith, C. E. Rogers, and Jessie Machir have been of inestimable value. 

Pa tic ,r,: 

Collegian Staff 

Top row — Berry, Gartner, Hemphill, Hobbs, Kammeyer 
Bottom row — Nichols, Ploughe, Ransom, Smith, Vohs 


Business Manager 
Associate Editor . 
Assistant Editor 
Society Editor 
Sport Editor 

Exchange Editor 
Rewrite Editor 

First Seme 
C. R. Smith 
R. C. Nichols 
Alan Dailey 
Josephine Hemphill 
Lillian O'Brien 
Paul Vohs 
Harold Hobbs 
Margaret Ploughe 

Second Semester 
Josephine Hemphill 
R. C. Nichols 
Paul Vohs 
H. Lee Kammeyer 
Maxine Ransom 
B. C. Harter, John Gartner 
Lenore Berry 
W. N. Batdorf 
Margaret Ploughe 

The Kansas State Collegian, the official publication of the student body of K. S. A. C, 
had its beginning January 8, 1896, in "The Student's Herald," a weekly four-page paper which 
had from five to seven editors and one reporter. In April, 1913, the name was changed to "The 
Kansas Aggie," and April 25, 1914, the first issue of the Kansas State Collegian, a semi-weekly, 
was published. 

The Collegian purposes to cover all the news of interest to the student bodv, and in so doing 
affords the students enrolled in the department of industrial journalism a practical course in news- 
paper work. In addition to the editor, business manager, associate and assistant editors, there is, 
an assistant business manager, two sport editors, society, features, rewrite and exchange editors' 
and more than 25 student reporters. 

Special features of the publication are a book review section, "Beyond the Hill," "Campus 
Echoes" (a humorous column), "Judge for Yourself," and "Vocational School Notes." Each 
edition of the paper contains a write-up and picture of some prominent student. All university, 
college and high school publications of any size are on the exchange list of the Collegian. 

Page W 

The Kansas Agricultural Student 

Pickard Patterson Adams 

Williamson Collins Durham 





Associate Editor 
Alumni Editor 
Business Manager 
Assistant Business Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Advertising Manager . 
Member Publicity Board 
Advisory Editor . 

Samuel Pickard 

Kenney Ford 

M. E. Rowe 

R. T. Patterson 

Warner Adams 

. ■ L. M. Knight 

M. M. Williamson 

H. L. Collins 

Hugh Durham 

The Kansas Agricultural Student is a periodical published by the students 
in the Division of Agriculture. It was established in the fall of 1921 by action 
of the Agricultural Association. The quarterly issues contain articles by 
alumni, faculty members, and students on subjects of importance in agri- 

Its circulation besides reaching the men of the Division also goes to alumni 
and to high schools teaching vocational agriculture. 

The purpose of the magazine is to bring reliable subject matter of current 
interest to the attention of its subscribers, to advertise the division and the 
college, and further, to provide a valuable activity for the members of the 
Agricultural Association. 

Page :', ', 

The Kansas State Engineer 







Editor . 
Associate Editor 
Alumni Editor 
Feature Editor 

Lester H. Means 
K. T. Shideler 

. G. A. Jennings 
H. V. Fleming 

Business Manager . . D. M. Wilson 

Circulation Manager . , H. W. Retter 
Treasurer . . . Gordon S. Redman 
Advisory Editor Prof. J. P. Calderwood 


G. A. Meyer 

. A.LE.E. 

H. E. Wickers 

A rch 

H. F. Hemker 

. A.S.M.E. 

T. B. Reed 

. C. E 

Marry Nelson . 

. A.A.E. 

W. E. McKibben 


The Kansas State Engineer is the official publication of the Engineering Association. This 
publication had its beginning in the K. S. A. C. Engineer, the first issue of which appeared in the 
fall of 1915. During the war the publication was discontinued until 1921, when the publication 
again appeared under the new name, the Kansas State Engineer. 

The magazine is devoted to the best interests of engineering, and is published four times 
during the school year, October, December, March, and May, by the students enrolled in this 
division. It is essentially a technical publication, but contains many articles of a less technical 
nature of interest and value to the engineering student, and endeavors to serve the alumni and 
other subscribers with the best engineering information. 

The Kansas State Engineer is a member of Engineering College Magazines, Associated, an 
organization composed of all the large engineering schools in the east and middle west. The 
present circulation is 1200, which reaches all the important universities and colleges in the United 
States, all of the larger high schools in the state, the county engineers of Kansas, and every engi- 
neering student in the Kansas State College. 

Page ."/.» 

The Brown Bull 

Top row— Abbott, Hemphill, Nichols 
Bottom rote — Barnett, Hobbs, Wilson 


H. W. Hobbs President 

Edith Abbott Treasurer 

Josephine Hemphill Secretary 

Karl M. Wilson Business Manager 

Raymond C. Nichols, Dahy Barnett 

The Brown Bull, a humorous publication, was organized in the spring of 1920 to serve 
as a unifying emprise for Sigma Chi, men's journalism fraternity, and to serve the college with 
a humor of real merit, having the added interest of being written by local people. Jn the fall of 
1921 the women's journalism fraternity, Theta Sigma Phi, was invited to participate in the 
issuance of the Brown Bull, and has since taken active part in the enterprise. 

Until this year the Brown Bull suffered from the fact that there was no consistent editorial 
policy and that the entire editorial staff changed with each issue. As a result, no high standard 
for the magazine could be reached or maintained. That difficulty was largely remedied this year 
by the organization of a board (composed of representatives from the two fraternities, and the 
head of the journalism department); that has functioned throughout both semesters and kept 
the publication on a consistently high plane. 

Throughout the entire year the Brown Bull has fought to maintain its humor at a high quality, 
and to carry the fight into other schools. It has been seriously handicapped by the advertising 
situation in Manhattan, and, having been unjustly discriminated against in advertising matters, 
has been hard put to it to exist. The business matters, always so unfortunately pressing on any 
magazine, must be improved before the Brown Bull can continue its fight next year. 

Page 2J f 6 



Phi Kappa Phi 

Top row — Adams, Anderson, Ausemus, Bangs, Betz, Bower, Brandly 

Second row — Cunningham, Farmer, Gross, Halbower 

Third row — Holzer, Hunt, Jorns, Larner, Lewis, Long, Merrill 

Fourth row — Thurow, Raleigh, Rommel, Rugh, Russell, Scott, Sinderson 

Bottom row — F. Smith, R. Smith, Stockwell, Stout, Swenson, Pence, Watson 


Warner Adams 

E. R. Ausemus 
J. W. Farmer 
L. V. Hunt 

F. F. Lampton 
W. P. Raleigh 
A. R. Saunders 

G. D. Stockwell 
A. W. Stover 

D. C. Anderson 
C. L. Bradshaw 
C. D. Gross 
O. E. Holzer 

Frank Larner 
L. O. Sinderson 
C. R. Stout 
F. E. Emery 
C. A. Brandly 
Edna Bangs 
Leone Bower 
H. H. Halbower 
F. C. Lewis 
E. W. Merrill 
Mildred Pence 
Lillian Rommel 
Ruth Scott 

Geraldine Shane 
S. R. Smith 
S. C. Swenson 
Margaret Ahlborn 
Mary Betz 
Rose Cunningham 
Nellie Jorns 
Grace Long 
Gretchen Rugh 
Edna Russell 
Frances Smith 
Leona Thurow 
Eleanor Watson 

Phi Kappa Phi is an honor society which recognizes high scholarship in all the departments 
of American Universities and Colleges where chapters are located. The society was founded 
at the University of Maine in 1897. There are now twenty-five active chapters. The chapter 
at the Kansas State Agricultural College was installed November 15, 1915. 

Page ZkH 

Zeta Kappa Psi 

^PFI £ 

wKr^'" ' nj 


K ' ^ 

P^ h H 

n jk * *s 


E^ 1 

w ^M 

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K*^ 1 H 

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p9% 35 ^^^^^fl 

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V " **t1 


-Jl Jj 

7o£ row — M. Correll, Nonken, Hemker, Burtis 
Second row — Doll, Thompson, Bangs 
Third row — Gerkin, Poison, Meyer, H. Correll 
Fourth row— Seeber, Newcomb, Burr 
Bottom row — Gillett, Fleming 

Organized at the Kansas State Agricultural College, 1914 
Colors— Violet and White Flower— Viofet 

Publication — The Zeta 

Edna Bangs 
Osceola Burr 
Margaret Gil-lett 
Elfrieda Hemker 
Leona Thurow 

\1 \KY T. Harman 
Grace Derby 
Margaret Russell 


Edith Nonken 
Opal Seeber 
Marie Correll 
Leonora Doll 
Bernice Fleming 


Dean Helen B. Thompson 
Mrs. Lilla Day Nonroe 

Mary Gerkin 

Roxie Meyer 
Jessie Newcomb 
Phyllis Burtis 
Helen Correll 

Mildred Inskeep 
Mary Polson 
Ethel Arnold 

Zeta Kappa Psi is an honorary forensic fraternity for women. Early in 1917 the organiza- 
tion became national and now has five active chapters. The purpose of the organization is to 
stimulate progress in, and to promote the interests of, fellowship and co-operation among those 
who participate in forensics. 

Page ZkS 

Pi Kappa Delta 


Top row — Hill, Merrill, Sherman 

Second row — Bowman, Collins, McConnell, Williamson 
Third row — Farmer, Rosson, Burns, Slade, McKibben 
Fourth row — Moran, Thackrey, Hill, Burnett 
Bottom row — Rugh, Mcllwaine, Anderson 

Founded at Ottawa University, January, 1913 
-Cream and Cerise Publiation — The Forensic 

J. W. Farmer 
11. L. Collins 
J. E. Thackrey 
Paul McConnell 

Seventy-five Active Chapters 


D. C. Anderson 
R. H. Moran 

E. W. Merrill 
R. C. Hill 

W. E. McKibben 
J. O. McIlwaine 
B. R. Bowman 
Austin Stover 

Dr. Howard T. Hill 
Prof. Eric Englund 
Dr. W. F. Slade 


Prof. H. E. Rosson 
Prof. O. H. Burns 
Prof. W. E. Grimes 
Prof. N. W. Rockey 

Pi Kappa Delta has for its purpose the promotion of the forensic arts, namely, oratory and 
debate. Its aim is to give to debate and oratory their proper place in the field of college activi- 
ties, and to make them not mere contest-winning activities, but rather activities which are enter- 
taining and beneficial to both hearer and participant. 

Membership at K. S. A. C. is limited to men who have taken part in at least one inter-collegiate 
debate or oratorical contest. 

Pagt :)'> 

Quill Club 

Top row — Burr, Smith, Nichols, Hobbs, Rogers, Davis, Swenson, Wilson 
Middle row- -Rice, Forrester, Stratton, Norton, Petrie, Adee, Poison 
Bottom row — Burr, Aberle, Poison, Correll, Hemphill, Russell 


Founded at the University of Kansas, February, 1900 
The Ur Rune established May 23, 1914 
-Black and White Flower- 

Publication — The Parchment 


Jessie G. Adee 
Dahy Barnett 
Victor Blackledge 
Osceola Burr 
Helen Correll 
Blanche Forrester 


Josephine Hemphill 
Harold Hobbs 
Lucy Jewell 
Raymond Nichols 
Helen Norton 
Sylvia Petrie 


Edna Russell 
Morse Salisbury 
C. R. Smith 
Melba Stratton 
S. C. Swenson 
John C. Wilson 

Walter Burr 
N. A. Crawford 
H. W. Davis 
Annabelle Garvey 

izil polsox 
Mary Pol son 
C. E. Rogers 
Ada Rice 

The aims of Quill Club are to foster and develop all modes of literary expression, to stimulate 
writing by frank criticism and beneficial co-operation, to maintain the highest ideals consonant 
with the character of any class of work, to serve society unostentatiously in the interests of truth 
in any field of endeavor, to strive for the attainment of ideals faithfully and without assumption, 
and to measure success not by honors or reputation gained, but by accuracy and thoroughness 
of work done. 

Pay* 150 

Purple Masque Players 

r** M 

Hb ■ 


m '*■• *M 


' ,*' 

Br* ** 1 

f*\ * B 

fe • J 

1^* ' t > J 

l s ^K 

Top row — Barringer, Hobbs, Garth, Mostert 
Second row — Case, Jolley, Betz, McConnell, Wilson 
Third row — Watson, Barnhisel, Rosenthal, Ansdell 
Bottom row — Caton, Martin, Burr 

Rena Rosenthal 
J. Paul McConnell 
Myrl Barnhisel 
Cecil C. Wilson 
C. C. Jolley 
Osceola Burr 
Ruth Martin 


Margaret Ansdell 
V. R. Blackledge 
H. Otis Garth 
Harold W. Hobbs 
Marjorie Ault 
Alfred R. Paden 
Glen M. Case 
Bruce D. Whitney 

Margaret Watson 
Curtis Watts 
Blanche Forrester 
Mable Vincent 
Volney A. Chase 
Mary Betz 
C. M. Barringer 


Dr. Howard T. Hill 
Ray E. Holcombe 

O. H. Burns 

Miss Mary Polson 

It has been some time since the readers of the Royal Purple have been offered anv com- 
plete account of the history of the college organization of players. Purple Masque therefore 
presents this brief summary from its souvenir program of January 12, 1923. 

"For many years the dramatic activities of the college were centered in the literary societies. 
But there came a stage in the development of dramatics which called for a separate and "specialized 
organization to promote stage-craft as a recognized form of college activity. The K. S. A. C. 
Dramatic Club was formed, and from it, in December, 1915, was organized the Purple Masque 
under the guidance and sponsorship of Professor James Gordon Emerson, then head of the de- 
partment of Public Speaking. The dramatic activities of the college continue to be under the 
general direction of the department, a member of whose faculty is designated as coach of the 
productions. This organization therefore works in conjunction with the department. 

raw 151 

Ray E. Holcombe 

Howard T. Hill 

(PURPLE MASQUE— Continued) 

Purple Masque presents each year one or two of the leading plays of the 
contemporary stage, in addition to numerous one-act productions prepared to 
meet the many requests from the community. Among the outstanding produc- 
tions have been "The Man from Home," "Under Cover/' "Seven Keys to Bald- 
pate," "The Witching Hour," "Daddies," "The Road to Yesterday," "Come Out 
of the Kitchen," "Clarence," and "Adam and Eva." The most conspicuous 
success was "Daddies," directed by Professor Emerson. 

It is to Professor Emerson, now of the faculty of Leland Stanford University, 
that Purple Masque owes its beginning and a large measure of its success. It is 
deeply indebted to Miss Florence Heizer, formerly of the department of English 
of the college, for her ceaseless interest and effort and for her splendid contribution 
in artistic direction of productions. In lesser degree, only because of their shorter 
period of service, the Masque is indebted to other coaches, notably Mrs. Grace 
Bowman of Los Angeles. 

At the present time the productions are under the direction of Ray E. Hol- 
combe of the department of Public Speaking. Mr. Holcombe is a graduate of 
the University of Wisconsin, and trained for dramatic coaching under Professors 
James O'Neil and Gertrude Johnson. 

In chronicling the productions of Purple Masque for the year, the first to be 
mentioned is "The Brat," presented during Festival week, 1922. The cast was 
composed of Lloyd Hamilton, Eugene Huff, Truman Garringer, Cecil Wilson, 
Renna Rosenthal, Bethel Barrett, Myrl Barnheisel, Rowena Thornburg. The 
play was directed by Miss Heizer. Its presentation was characterized particu- 
larly by the work of Miss Thornburg as "The Brat," Mr. Huff as the dissolute 
brother, and Mr. Hamilton who accepted the imitation of Purple Masque to 
return to Manhattan for the purpose of portraying the part of "MacMillan For- 

Pag* 15Z 

Diefendorf, Garth, Hess, Wilson, Ansdell, Mostert, Caton, Chase, Hobbs 

(PURPLE MASQUE— Continued) 

"Adam and Eva," a new comedy of American home life, by Guy Bolton 
and George Middleton, was the announcement of the Purple Masque play for 
January 12, 1923. Directed by Mr. Holcombe, and presented by an unusually 
strong cast, the play was one of the best received of all the Masque offerings. 
Its extraordinary finish bespoke real talent and ceaseless work on the part of the 
cast and coach. An entertaining comedy, the play had its chief value as a com- 
mentary on the home life of the American rich. The cast: James King, H. 
Otis Garth; Corinthia, Curtis Watts; Clinton DeWitt, J. F. T. Mostert; Julia 
DeWitt, Margaret Ansdell; Eva King, Julia Caton; Aunt Abbey Rooker, Hazel 
Hess; Dr. Jack Delamater, Harold Hobbs; Uncle Horace Pilgrim, C. C. Wilson; 
Adam Smith, Don Diefendorf; Lord Andrew Gordon, Volney Chase. Rather 
than to attempt to characterize any as better or best in the cast, it is appropriate 
to commend each as a splendid interpreter of the part taken. The pronounced 
success was due to each one. 

Under the sponsorship of the department of Public Speaking, Purple Masque 
has continued its programs of one-act plays, three such programs having been 
delightfully staged since last spring. In each case the play was coached by 
a student member of the Masque. At least one other such program will be of- 
fered this year. It is from this source that much of the material for membership 
originally comes, as these plays give first opportunity for the Masque to observe 
the candidates. Most of these plays are presented also before organizations of 
the town and community, thus making the Masque of community as well as 
college service. 

In response to evidence of pronounced interest, especially on the part of 
Masque members, credit courses in Dramatic Production have been established 
this year. This places the college in line with the other institutions which are 
promoting the important movement for a high standard in college and community 

Announcement has just been made that the Festival W T eek play for this year 
will be the most difficult and interesting production yet undertaken at K. S. A. C. 
It is "Beau Brummel," bv Clvde Fitch. 

Paije 253 

Theta Sigma Phi 

Top row — Abbott, Berry, Poison, Haines, Hemphill 
Bottom row — Lawrence, Johnstone, Adee, Petrie, Reich 

Founded at the University of Washington, 1909 
Mu Chapter established June 8, 1916 

Publication — The Matrix 

Flower — Violet 

Colors — Violet and Green 

Dahy Barnett 

Josephine Hemphill 

Lenore Berry 
Edith Haines 


Margaret Reu ii 
Frances Johnstone 

Velma Lawrence 

Margaret Reasoner 

I/il Polson 

Helen Norton 
Edith Abbott 

Sylvia Petrie 


Jessie Adee Mrs. C. E. Aubel 

Mrs. M \\ Wolfe Mrs. Naudia Dunn Corby 

Theta Sigma Phi is an honorary and professional fraternity organized for the purpose of 
broadening the field of journalism for women and raising the standards of the work in that field. 
The fraternity strives to interest college girls in the profession and to maintain the ideals of good 
fellowship, work and ambition. It has a broad, national organization and has done more to pave 
the way for women in journalism than any other influence. Its honorary and alumni members 
are women already active and successful in the profession. 

Pqqi 15 J, 

Scabbard and Blade 

Top row — Means, Jolley, Jennings, Plyley, Parker, Finch, Kibler 
Second row — Cragun, Farmer, Angus, Regnier, Robinson, Houlton 
Third row — Stutz, Jackson, Brower, Chapman, Constable 
Fourth row — Van Gilder, Cole, Davidson, Post 
Bottom row — Erwin, Norris, Thackrey 

Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1905 
Company L, First Regt. Established June, 1914 
Colors — Publication — 

Red, White and Blue The Scabbard and Blade 

J. E. Thackrey 
K. C. Frank 
R. C. Plyley 
H. D. Finch 
F. Houlton 
C. E. Sawyer 
T. A. Constable 
J. A. Post 



M. Angus 


YV. J. Overton 


R. Aydelotte 

R. E. Marshall 


E. Hodgson 

W. H. Sanders 


A. Kibler 

J. L. VanGilder 


C. Jolley 

G. A. Jennings 


S. Kibler 

F. A, Cooley 


E. Regnier 

0. R. Cragun 


E. Stutz 

11. F. Irwin 

M. R. Henre 


L. H. Means 
J. W. Farmer 
J. E. Parker 
L. E. Erwin 
M. L. Robinson 


President W. M. Jardine Captain L. C. Davidson, U. S. A. 

Major E. L. Claeren, U. S. A. Captain C. N. Jackson, U. 5. A. 

Major F. B. Terrill, U. S. A. Captain D. R. Norris, U. S. A. 

Major C. A. Chapman, U. S. A. 1st. Lieut. G. W. Brower, U. S. A. 

1st Lieut. J. V. Cole, U. S. A. 

The national society of Scabbard and Blade was founded for the purpose of uniting in a close 
relationship the military departments of American universities and colleges; to preserve and de- 
velop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; to prepare the cadet officers as educated 
men to take a more active part and to have a greater influence in the military affairs of the com- 
munities in which they may reside; and above all to spread intelligent information concerning 
the military requirements of their country. 

Page 255 

Sigma Tau 

Top row — Clements, Low, Gross, Smutz, Wojtaszak, Flatner, Jennings, Kerchner 
Second row — Spratt, Means, Calderwood, Leonard, Scholer, Durland, Pearce 
Third row — Kingsley, Roberts, Sellers, Hunt, Jennings, Hogan, Buck, Kloeffler 
Fourth row — Walker, Retter, Redman, Sinderson, Reid, Frazier, W'eigel 
Bottom row — Walters, Shideler, Butcher, Furr, Kelley, Smythe 

Epsilon Chapter established 1912 

Flower — -White Carnation 

Colors — Vale Blue and White 

Publication — Pyramid 


D. C. Anderson 
Guy E. Buck 
C. R. Butcher 
V. O. Clements 
C D. Gross 
Lamonte Grover 
T. T. Griest 
T. T. Hogan 

F. F. Kimball 

G. A. Jennings 
O. E, Holzer 
F. C Kingsley 

R. C. Lane 
C M. Leonard 
H. M. Low 

L. H. Means 
N. V. Platner 
G. S. Redman 
R. T. Shideler 
L. O. Sinderson 
H. W. Smythe 
R. C. Sprai i 


T. L. Weybrew 
\. C. Wilkens 
M. R. Wilson 
Sankey Kelley 
Elwyn Scheel 
L. R. Sellers 
1 1 \V. Retter 

C. F. Baker S. P. Hunt C. E. Reid H. B. Walker 

J. P. Calderwood E. B. Keith J. H. Roberts J. D. Walters 

L. E. Conrad R. M. Kerchner C. H. Scholer W. G. Ward 

M. A. Durland R. G. Kloeffler G. A. Sellers Paul \\ eigel 

F. E. Frazier < . E. I'i vba e F. A. Smutz L A. Wojtaszak 

M . W. Furr 

Sigma Tau was founded for the purpose of grouping together those students who 

had the necessary scholastic, social, and practical requirements of the successful engineer. 

The Epsilon chapter was chartered at K. S. A. C. in 1912. The membership is chosen from 

the men in the junior and senior classes who rank in the upper one-third of the class 

in scholarship and fulfill the requirements of Sigma Tau. 


Phi Mu Alpha 

Top row — Gruber, Hill, Dudley, Hemker, Lewis, Lampton 

Second row— Cloud. Hartigan, Collins, Lansing, Means, Finch, Winters 

Third row — Wheeler, Holcombe, Lindquist, Goering, McConnell, Whitney, Goering, Sellers 

Fourth row — Charles, Diefendorf, Case, Gaston, Myers, Davis, Gordon 

Fifth row — Whitney, Clark, Morris, Russell, Thackrey, Ringo 

A liar w ) 



F. F. Lampton 
J. W. Lansing 
H. A. Goering 
L. R. Sellers 
H. P. Gaston 
I. P. Clark 
F. N. Erwin 

K. R. Dudley 
Chas. H. Cloud 
L. H. Means 
J. P. McConnell 
G. C. Charles 

F. L. Myers 

G. D. Morris 
R. L. Welton 

H. F. Hemker 
R. M. Hartigan 
H. D. Finch 
Bruce Whitney 
D. M. Diefendorf 
G. S. Davis 
M. E. Russell 
V. L. Kirk 

F. C. Lewis 
H. L. Collins 
H. G. Winters 
A. A. Goering 

G. M. Case 
Wiley Whitney 
J. E. Thackrey 

H. T. Hill 
Robert Gordon 


H. P. Wheeler 
Boyd Ringo 
O. I. Gruber 

R. E. Holcombe 
H. W. Davis 

Wm. Lindquist 

Ik a I'k \ i i 

Phi Mu Alpha is a professional fraternity composed of men interested in working for the 
betterment of American music. The fraternity was founded at the New England Conservatory 
of Music, 1898, and now has 25 active chapters. 

Tau chapter of Sinfonia was founded at K. S. A. C, 1921. It has endeavored to foster 
American music by supporting the Artist Series, recitals, concerts and all activities of the music 

Pagt 25? 


Mu Phi Epsilon 

Top roiv — Allison, Anderson, Brooks, Colburn, Daniels, Ellis 

Second row — Fraser, Gerkin, Gearhart, Hannen, Hassinger, Higdon, Howard 

Third row — Manning, Murphy, Russell, Rosemond 

Bottom row — Smith, Shane, Smith, Thornburg, Wallace. Warren, Waugh 

Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1903 

Mu Mu Chapter established December 19, 192 5 

( Mors— Purple and White Flower— Violet 

Publication — Mu Phi Epsilon Triangle 

Mabel Murphy 
Mildred Thornburg 
Leola Wallace 
Frances Allison 


Eunice Anderson 
Mary Gerkin 
Ethel Hassinger 
Orpha Russell 
La vina Waugh 

Marguerite Brooks 
Georgia May Daniels 
Mabel Gearhart 
Clara Higdon 

Helen Colburn 
Elsie Smith 

( .1. \l>\^ \Y \KKHN 


Edna Ellis 
Gertrude Rosemond 
Lois Manning 

Helen Hannen 
Mabel Smith 
Geraldine Shane 


Arrilla Wadsworth Merrill 

Elizabeth Fraser 

Ella Paustian Howard 

Page 258 

Alpha Zeta 

Top row — Atkins, Ausemus, Hathaway, Houston 

Second row — Knight, Mostert, Patterson, Pickard, Raleigh 

Bottom row — Roofe, Taylor, von Trebra, Williamson 

Honorary Agricultural Fraternity 

Founded at Ohio State University, 1897 

Kansas Chapter established March 16, 1909 

Colors — 
Mode and Sky Blue 

Flower — 
Pink Carnation 

E. R. Ausemus 
R. T. Patterson 
A. R. Saunders 
M, L. Baker 
M. M. Williamson 

Publication — Alpha Zeta Quarter!}' 


I. F. Hathaway 
P. G. Roofe 
Samuel Pickard 
Aden Magee 
H. H. von Trebra 

Frank Houston 
G. E. Taylor 
F. F, Lampton 
W. P. Raleigh 
A. P. Atkins 

To become a member of Alpha Zeta the undergraduate must be among the upper two-fifths 
of his class in scholarship and must possess those qualities of personality and initiative that make 
for leadership. Graduates are admitted as honorary members when they have achieved dis- 
tinction in the science of agriculture. 

Page 259 

Omicron Nu 

Top row — Browning, Churchward, Henney, Jorns 
Second row — Long, Dean Thompson, Rugh 
Bottom row — Russell, Smith, Watson, Foster 

Honorary Home Economics Fraternity 
Founded at East Lansing, Michigan, 1912 
Theta Chapter Established, 1915 

Colors — 
.avender and Pink 

Flower — 
Sweet Pea 

Nina Browning 
Florence Henney 
Edna Russell 

Publication — Omicron Nil Magazine 

Dorothy Churchward 
Nellie Jorns 
Gretchen Rugh 
Eleanor Watson 

Mabel Foster 
Grace Long 
Frances Smith 


Edna St. John 

Emily Ben mi i 

Ina F. Covvles 
Martha S. Pittm w 

Margaret Dubbs 
Dean Helen B. Thompson 
Luella Sherman 

Ailene Hinn 


Dean Mary P. VanZile Araminta Holm \\ 

I oi [se P. Glanton Amy Jane Leazenby 

Page 260 

Phi Alpha Mu 

Top row — Hemker, Lemert, Dakin, Bangs, Rommel, Betz 
Second row — Bower, Pence, Hinnen, Gudge, Hepler 
Bottom row — Breese, Doll, Correll, Avery, Harriss, Seeber 

Founded at the Kansas State Agricultural College, 1919 

Green and White 

White Narcissus 

Edna Bangs 

Amy Lemert 
Dora Dean Dakin 
Leone Bower 
Mildred Pence 
Elfrieda Hemker 

Hattie Betz 
Lillian Rommel 
Opal Seeber 
Beth Hepler 
Lola Gudge 
Grace Hinnen 

Leonora Doll 
Verna Breese 
Madalyn Avery 
Marie Correll 
Orpha Maust 
Maude Lahr Trego 

Stella Harriss 

Phi Alpha Mu, honorary general science fraternity for women, was organized in 1919 under 
the name of Theta Chi Gamma. In 1921 the society was reorganized and given the name under 
which it now exists. Membership is open to all junior and senior girls whose grades rank in the 
upper fifteen per cent and who are enrolled in the general science division. 

Page 261 

Women's K Fraternity 

Top row — Gardner, Rosenthal, Tausche, Worrall, Russell 
Second row — Martin, Larson, Coleman, Betz 
Third row — Drake, Schwandt, Marston 
Bottom row — Priestley, Kittell 

Founded at the Kansas State Agricultural College, 1917 
Colors— Purple and White Insignia— Official Athletic "K" 

Hazel Gardner 
Grace Schwandt 
Hattie Betz 
Helen Priestley 
Lillian Rommel 


Faith Martin 

Irene Drake 
Inez Coleman 
Lanora Russell 

Renna Rosenthal 
Ruth Kittell 
Helen Larson 
Alice Marston 
Angie Miller 

Louise Taitsche Mary Worrall 

The Women's "K" Fraternity was organized at K. S. A. C. in 1917, and was re- 
organized in 1922. The purpose of this organization is to promote friendship and good 
fellowship among the women of K. S. A. C. who have won honors in athletics and also 
to promote, take part in, and give encouragement to all things pertaining to the welfare 
of women's athletics. The "K" sweater is an emblem of the highest achievement in 
athletics, and is awarded by the Women's Athletic Association, 
issued at K. S. A. C. in 1917. 

Sweaters were first 

Page J<; I 

Men's K Fraternity 

Top row — Riley, Brown, Staib, McKrc, Webber, Doolen 
Second row — Lasswell, Schindler, Jennings, Nichols, Hahn, Clements, Franz 
Third row — Burton, Harter, Brandley, Sears, Aikens, Stark, Swartz, Dobson 
Fourth row — Cunningham, Sinderson, Steiner^Sebring, Axline, Erwin, Counsell 
Bottom row — Henre, Barth, Willey, Constable, Foval, Yandell 

Founded at the Kansas State Agricultural College, 1913 
Colors — Royal Purple and White Motto- 

Insignia — Official Athletic "K" 


C. A. Brandley 
Hartzel Burton 
H. J. Counsell 
T. A. Constable 
Lester Erwin 
F. L. Foval 
J. E. Franz 
Ray Hahn 
Merle Henre 
A. J. McKee 
H. L. Sebring 
M. B. Swartz 


L. O. Sinderson 
H. J. Staib 
D. A. Yandell 
Glen Aikens 
A. A. Axline 
N. S. Barth 
V. O. Clements 
Ed. Cunningham 
L. F. Jennings 


R. M. Nichols 

John Steiner 
J. C. Brown 
Maurelle Dobson 
Arthur Doolen 
B. C. Harter 
T. C. Lasswell 
A. R. Stark 
H. G. Webber 

F. E. W'lLLEY 

[van Riley 
I. F. Schindler 
R. M. Sears 

The "K" fraternity was founded for the purpose of promoting better athletics at K. S. A. C. 
and for the purpose of co-operating with the athletic department. The fraternity is composed 
of men who have been awarded their letters in intercollegiate athletics. 

Page 263 

Sigma Delta Chi 

Top row — Hobbs, Gartner, Wilson 

Second row — Harter, Blackledge, Rogers, Dailey 

Third row — Keith, Davis, Nichols, Crawford, Smith 

Fourth row — -Tupper, Amos, Vohs, Barth 

Bottom row — Salisbury, Batdorf, Shideler 

Founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind., April, l ( >0 f > 
Kansas State Chapter established 1915 
Colors — Black and White Publication — The Quill 

Harold W. Hobbs 
Victor Blacki mn.i 
Paul Tupper 

F. E. ( <>i m K'\ 

Motto — Energy, Truth, and Talent 

John Gartner 
Alan Dailey 
Paul Vohs 
W. N. Batdorf 

Karl Wilson 
R. C. Nicols 
Nelson Barth 
Ralph Shidei er 


N. A. Crawford 
II. \Y. Davis 

( . E. Rogers 
E. M. Amos 

B. C. Harter 

C. R. Smith 
Morse Salisbury 

E. T. Keith 

The Kansas State Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi was installed May 4, 1915, and was the 
t u enl ieth journalistic organization to be granted a chapter of the national organization. Members 
are chosen from the junior classes of the department of journalism. 

Sigma Delta Chi founded The Brown Bull in 1920, which is now a well known undergraduate 
humorous publication. Another activity which the organization has started is the annual Grid- 
iron Banquet which promises to become one of the important events of the school year. 


Sigma Delta Chi 

National Convention 








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ro/> row— N. S. Barth, K. S. A. C; A. D, Dailey, K. S. A. C; Eugene Thackery, Depauw; Theo- 
dore Christian. Denver; Roy L. French, Wisconsin; Chilson Leonard, Cornell; Henry C . 
Fulcher, Texas; D. R, Tobin, Ohio State; Wallace Abbev, Northwestern; Ralph Shideler, 
K. S. A. C. 

Fifth row— Henry D. Ralph, Beloit; Lorenze Wolters, Iowa University; C. E. Rogers, Oklahoma 
and K. S. A. C. ; George H. Godfrey, Oregon; Grayson Kirk, Miami; Arthur S. Bowes, Purdue; 
Nelson P. Poynter, Indiana; I. E. Showerman, Illinois. 

Fourth row — L. M. Nevin, Pittsburgh; Walter C. Folley, North Dakota; Craig Johnson, Knox; 
H. H. Ayer, Maine; Ralph Crosman, Colorado; Alfred Willoughby, Wisconsin; E. T. Keith, 
K. S. A. C; Kenneth Stewart, Stanford; Dana Norris, Grinnell, Ed. Amos, K. S. A. C. 

Third row — Karl Wilson, K. S. A, C; T. Adams, Louisiana; Owen Cowling, Washington; Edmund 
S. Carpenter, Marquette; Frank L. Snow, Oregon State; E. Parrish Lovejoy, Jr., Michigan; 
C. F. Moran, Western Reserve; C. R. Smith, Harold Hobbs, and Albert Mead, K. S. A. C. 

Second row — Paul Fredericksen, Columbia; W. E. Drips, John S. Dodds, Marc Buetell, Mortimer 
Goodwin, and Jewell W. Johnson, Iowa State; A. S. Tousley, Minnesota; Gerald F. Perry, 
Missouri, Hutton Bellah, Oklahoma; William O. Cogswell, Montana. 

Bottom row — N. A. Crawford, K. S. A. C; Conrad E. Larsen and F. W. Beckman, past honorary 
national president, Iowa State; Ward Neflf, national treasurer, national president-elect, Chi- 
cago; Kenneth C. Hogate, national president, New York City; Lee A. White, past president, 
Detroit; T. Hawley Tapping, national secretary, Ann Arbor, Michigan; H. H. Herbert, 
national vice-president, Norman, Oklahoma; H. W. Davis, K. S. A. C. 

The eighth annual national convention of Sigma Delta Chi was 
held this year at the Kansas State Agricultural College November 
15, 16, 17. Representatives frcm 42 chapters and alumni from all 
parts of the United States attended the conclave. The event was 
noteworthy for it was the first time that the institution has been able 
to attract a convention of an organization of so wide a scope. The 
next national convention will be held at the University of Minnesota. 

Page 265 


Top row — Avery, Bachelder, Burnett, M. E. Collins, M. Collins, H. Collins 
Second row — Doll, Englund, Fleming, Hemker, Humphrey, George 
Third row — Gudge, Johnson, Melchert, Mayden, McConnell, Nonken 
Bottom row — Oyster, Ryan, Ricklefs, Sappenfield, Swanson, Shaw, Sherman 

Honorary Forensic Society 


Madalyn Avery 
D. C. Anderson 
Osceola Burr 
Edna Bangs 
Mary Betz 
Lenore Berry 
Mary E. Collins 
Marjorie Collins 
11. L. Collins 
Marie Correll 
Helen Correll 
Vera Chubb 
H. L. Burnett 
Cecil R. Ryan 

Bernice Fleming 
J. \V. Farmer 
K. L. Ford 
Ruth Batchelder 
Margaret Gillett 
Lola Gudge 
Mary Gerkin 
Elfrieda Hemker 
R. C. Hill 
H. D. Sappenfield 
Ethel Johnson 
Lester Jennings 
\. V. Ritts 

R. W. Sherman- 
Lillian Oyster 
Edith Nonken 
Colletta Mayden 
W. E. McKibbi \ 
Marjorh-; Melchert 
Florence Stebbins 
Opal Seeber 
M. S. Thompson 
Clara Shaw 
Leonora Doll 
V. J. Englund 
O. M. Williamson 

Eric Kngu m» 
W. E. Grimes 
Elizabeth Davis 
Grace Derh\ 


H, E. Rosson 
H. W. Davis 
Effie Carp 
Maude Lahr Trego 
\\ R. Horlacher 

J. E. Thackrey 
Ruby Ricklefs 
Annette Kauser 
C. R. George 
A. F. Swanson 
G. F. Humphrey 
T. L. Bayer 
E. YV. Merrill 
Paul McConnell 
Leona Thurow 
Austin Stover 
I). B. I BACH 
Ernest Hartman 

O. H. Burns 
H. I. Richards 
Ethel Arnold 
L cell a Sherman 

Page 266 


Top row — Ansdell, Ayres, Burr, Deal 

Second row — DeWitt, Gramse, Helstrom, Johnstone, Knight 

Third row — Lemert, Martin, Mover, Rommel 

Fourth row — Rosenthal, Rugh, Shrader, Seeber, Watson 


Margaret Ansdell, Jamestown 
Agnes Ayers, LaHarpe 
Osceola Burr, Manhattan 
Rebecca Deal, Kansas City 
Alice DeWitt, Medicine Lodge 
Lucille Gramse, Perry 
Beulah Helstrom, McPherson 
Frances Johnstone, Manhattan 
Ila Knight, Jamestown 

Amy Lemert, Cedar Vale 
Faith Martin, \\ infield 
Louisa Moyfr, Hiawatha 
Lillian Rommel, Waterville 
Renna Rosenthal, Topeka 
Gretchen Rugh, Abilene 
Margaret Shrader, Cedar Vale 
Opal Seeber, Great Bend 
Eleanor Watson, Eldorado 

Page 267 




m¥s, v , -£ mm 

% m%\ 






K ■ 

Top ?w— Platner, Holland, McKee, D. Smith, Dudley 
Second row — C. Smith, Wilson, Barkley, Mostert 
Third row — Sinderson, Case, Nichols 
Bottom row — Foley, Thackrey 


S. U. Case, Lyons 

K. R. Dudley, Iola 

W. D. Smith, Hutchinson 

R. C. Nichols, Buffalo 

L. O. Sinderson, Manhattan 

N. V. Platner, Ellis 

J. E. Thackrey, Manhattan 

A. J. McKee, Manhattan 

C. R. Smith, Herington 
T. J. Foley, Chapman 

D. M. Wilson, Atchison 

Geo. S. Holland, Des Moines, la. 
A. S. Barkley, Manhattan 
J. F. T. Mostert, Balfour, S. Afr. 
L. M. Knight, Medicine Lodge 
H. J. Staib, Turon 

M. W. Stauffer, Marion 

Pay< 168 

J i 

UknAriJ jut 

r \ 

aiM—M'ii i 


Inter-Society Council 

Top row — Adams, Chapman, Doll, Farmer, Gross 
Middle row — Hemker, Hill, Kauser, Krider, Long, Lemert 
Bottom row — Miller, Raffington, Thackrey, Thomasson, Waugh 

The object of the Inter-society Council is to promote literary and social activities, 
college spirit and other matters pertaining to the mutual interest of the college literary 
societies and of the student life in general. 



Joe E. Thackrey 

Randall Hill 

Amy Lemert 

N. R. Thomasson 

Alpha Beta 

Annette Kauser 
Randall C. Hill 



Joe E. Thackrey 
Leonora Doll 


Amy Lemert 
Margaret Raffington 


J. D. Adams 
B. J. Miller 


Elfrieda Hemker 
Snoda Krider 


Grace Long 

La vina Waugh 

Howard T. Hill 


J. W. Farmer 
N. R. Thomasson 


Carl D. Gross 
C. J. Chapman 

Hubert L. Collins 

Osceola Burr 

Page 269 

Inter-Society Council 


UKfr • I JBL * ^IJK* W&mL Vial '%■ 

Probably the most important function of the literary societies is that of promoting dramatics, 
debate and oratory. Each year the literary societies present a play which is managed by the 
Inter-Society Council, and produced with a cast of literary society members. The net receipts 
of the production are utilized for the promotion of debate and oratory. This year the Inter- 
society play selected was a four-act comedy, "The Show Shop/' which was presented xApril 7. 

Inter-Society Oratorical Winners 

Merrill Gerkin Swanson 

Since the first Inter-Society oratorical contest in 1901, unusual interest has been shown along 
the line of oratory. Literary societies prepare for and look forward to this event as one having 
unlimited possibilities. This year Edward W. Merrill, representing the Webster literary society, 
won first place with his oration, "What makes a nation prosperous?" Frank Swanson placed 
second with his oration, "Isolation or Leadership." Mary Gerkin won third place with her ora- 
tion, "The Barrier of Prejudice." The other orators were Leona Thurovv, Edna Bangs, Ray 

Moran, and Edith Nonken. 

Page 270 

Inter-Society Council 





Mr. E. W. Merrill, in addition to winning the Inter-Society oratorical contest this year, was 
chosen as our Missouri Valley orator and won third place at St. Louis. Miss Mary Gerkin 
represented the college in a contest with the Montana State Agricultural college, Bozeman, 
Montana, April 7. Mr. D. C. Anderson represented the Kansas Gamma chapter of Pi Kappa 
Delta in a forensic contest at their national convention held at Winfield, Kansas, March 14. 

Winners of Inter-Society Debate 


Fleming {Coach) 


The Ionian debate team, composed of Emogene Bowen, Jennie Horner and Florence True, 
and coached by Bernice Fleming and Marie Correll, won the annual Inter-Society debate contest 
for 1922. The Ionians have the honor of being the first girls' society to hold the debate cup which 
is offered by the department of English to the society winning the annual Inter-Society debate. 
The cup has been held by the Athenian Literary Society for the past two years. 

Page 171 

Eurodelphian Literary Society 

To p row — Ayers, Ames, Bachelder, Bernheisel, Rurtis, Butler, M. Conkel, J. Conkel 

Second row — Chapin, Daniels, Foster, Ferguson, Gerkin, Gramse, Gossard, Houston 

Third row— Holderbaum, Jorns, Jones, King, Lamson, Lawrence, Leonard, Leeper 

Fourth row — Marston, Mardis, Maughlin, Mayden, Melehert, Meyer, H. Northup, K. Wthup 

Flf(h row _p oimc i, Raffington, E. Russell, L. Russell, <). Russell, Reed, Stebbins, Sanders 

s7v// , nw _ S eeber, Shields, Shrader, Smith, Thornburg, Uglow, Vincent \\ hearty 

Bottom row— Sharpe, Clark, Rosebrough, Gillett, Brooks, Moore, Woulfe, Mason 

I'lim 27 ! 

Eurodelphian Literary Society 

Motto — "Row, not drift.' 

Colors — Brown and Gold 

President . 
Secretary . 


First Semester 
Irene Maughlin 
. Henrietta Jones 

Ruth Leonard 
Ruby Northup 

Second Semester 

is Ayers 
Mary Gerkin 
Frances Smith 
Ruby Northup 

Mary Gerkin 

Opal Seeber 
Mary Gerkin 

Margaret Gillett 

Phyllis Burtts 
Roxie Meyer 


Margaret Raffington, '24, Hutchinson 
Agnes Ayers, '23, LaHarpe 
LuciLE Gramse, '23, Perry 
Margaret Gillett, '23, Junction City 
Henrietta Jones, '23, Manhattan 
Nellie Jorns, '23, Preston 
Amy Lemert, '23, Cedar Vvale 
Margaret Mason, '23, Belle Plaine 
Irene Maughlin, '23, Sylvia 
Colletta Mayden, '23, Manhattan 
Marjorie Melchert, '23, Ottawa 
Edna Russell, '23, Manhattan 
Opal Seeber, '23, Great Bend 
Margaret Shrader, '23, Cedar Vale 
Frances Smith, '23, Durham 
Florence Stebbins, '23, Ellis 
Mildred Thornburg, '23, Manhattan 
Mabel Vincent, '23, Sterling 
Ruth Whearty, '23, Westmoreland 
Lucia Biltz, '24, Manhattan 
Mary Jane Clark, '24, Anthony 
Jewel Conkel, '24, Niles 
Mildred Conkel, '24, Niles 
Mary Gerkin, '24, Garrison 
Lois Holderbaum, '24, Kansas City 
Elmira King, '24, Elsmore 
Marie Lamson, '24, Paola 
Velma Lawrence, '24, Manhattan 
Ruth Leonard, '24, Manhattan 
Frances Mardis, '24 Preston 
Alice Marston, '24, Wilmington, Del. 
Roxie Meyer, '24, Wamego 
Ruby Northup, '24, Cuba 
Gladys Stover, '26, Manhattan 
Genevieve Tracy, '26, Manhattan 

Lanora Russell, '24, Lyons 
Orpha Russell, '24, Manhattan 
Nina Uglow, '24, Ames 
Virginia Watson, '24, Ash Grove, Mo. 
Lucile W t oulfe, '24, Ardmore, Okla. 
Ruth Ackors, '25, Ellsworth 
Maurine Ames, '25, Moline 
Ruth Bachelder, '25, Fredonia 
Catherine Bernheisel, '25, Hartford 
Marguerite Brooks, '25, Hutchinson 
Phyllis Burtis, '25, Manhattan 
Vida Butler, '25, Great Bend 
Edna Chapin, '25, Westphalia 
Georgia Mae Daniels, '25, Wichita 
Opal Ewing, '25, Great Bend 
Thelma Gossard, '25, Topeka 
Ruth Houston, '25, Delevan 
Erma Jean Huckstead, '25, Junction City 
Mildred Moore, '25, Carthage, Mo. 
Helen Northup, '25, Cuba 
Alice Patterson, '25, Manhattan 
Mildred Poind, '25, Glen Elder 
Geraldine Reed, '25, Williamsburg 
Dorothy Sanders, '25, Leavenworth 
Jenetta Shields, '25, Lost Springs 
Kathkhine YYelkek, '25, Coffeyville 
Helen Braddock, '26, Spearville 
Thelma Coffin, '26, LeRoy 
Margaret Foster, '26, Manhattan 
Jewell Ferguson, '26, Coffeyville 
Mary Leeper, '26, Topeka 
Thelma Merwin, '26, Great Bend 
Emma Rebman, '26, LaHarpe 
Dorothy Rosebrough, '26, Topeka 
Thelma Sharp, '26, Eldorado 

Page 273 


Webster Literary Society 

Top row — Angus, Bainer, Bowman, Bridenstine, Bushey 

Second row — Cross, Darby, Egger, Ellis, Finch 

Third row — Fulhage, Gross, Hartman, Hathaway, Hunt 

Fourth row— Johnson, Lingelbach, McConnell, McGee, McKibben 

Fifth row— Machir, L. E. Means, L. H. Means, Merrill, Miller 

Stxth row— Mostert, Paulsen, Ryan, Stockebrand, Stover 

Bottom row— Tucker, Vowell, Wheeler, White, Yaple 


Webster Literary Society 

Motto — "Labor Conquers All Things.' 

Colors — Green and White 


First Semester Second Semester 

President J. P. McConnell E. W. Merrill 

Vice-President CD. Gross H. D. Finch 

Secretary L. H. Means A. V. Ritts 

Treasurer . . , . . . H.I). Finch P. C. Cross 

E. W. Merrill 


E. W. Merrill 

W. E. McKibben 
Austin Stover 

Paul McConnell 


Frank M. Angus, '23, Sterling 
M. F. Aiman, '26, Manhattan 
Roy Bainer, '25, Manhattan 
H. T. Baker, '23, Tonganoxie 
T. L. Bayer, '24, Manhattan 
Russell M. Buck, '25, Topeka 
A. L. Bridenstine, '23, Manhattan 
Harley Burns, '23, Liberal 

D. C. Bushey, '24, Muscotah 
George Callis, '25, Chase 

E. J. Chapman, '24, Leavenworth 
C. L. Bradshaw, '23, Altoona 

F. C. Cooley, '25, Neodesha 
P. C. Cross, '23, Wichita 
Earl G. Darby, '23, Manhattan 
John Egger, '24, Ellis 

George Ellis, '25, Lovington, N. M. 
Harold W. Evans, '25, Manhattan 
Howard Finch, '23, Whitewater 
V. E. Fletcher, '24, Manhattan 
O. F. Fulhage, '24, Yates Center 
A. A. Goering, '24, Moundridge 
H. A. Goering, '25, Moundridge 
Carl D. Gross, '23, Russell 
H. E. Hartman, '23, Manhattan 
I L. Hathaway, '23, Sheffield, Iowa 
S. H. Heath, '25, Enterprise 
E. E. Howard, '25, Garnett 
L. V. Hunt, '23, Wilmore 
Lester Jennings, '24, Zeandale 
Lewis Johnson, '23, Manhattan 
L. D. Keller, '24, LeRoy 
R. C. Langford, '25, Galena 

L. W. Lemert, '23, Cedar Vale 
George Lingelbach, '24, Minneola 
Reed Machir, '25, Russell 
J. P. McConnell, '23, Manhattan 
H. H. McGee, '23, Olathe 
Wayne McKibben, '25, Wichita 
L. E. Means, '23, Kansas City 
Lester H. Means, '23, Everest 
E. W. Merrill, '23, Manhattan 
Keith Miller, '23, Manhattan 
J. F. T. Mostert, '23, South Africa 
Lee W. Marshall, '25, Manhattan 
W. H. Newhardt, '26, Peabody 
Fred H. Paulsen, '23, Stafford 
Ralph H. Peters, '23, Manhattan 
Harold Rethmeyer, '26, Topeka 
Alvin Ritts, '25, Topeka 
Myron Russell, '26, Manhattan 
Cecil R, Ryan, '24, Gravette, Ark. 
R. M. Sallee, '24, Marion 
H. H. Schwardt, '25, Iola 
R, L. Smith, '24, Washington 
Alfred Stockebrand, '24, Vernon 
Austin Stover, '24, Manhattan 
Raymond Stover, '24, Manhattan 
Floyd Tucker, '23, Minneola 
Ralph L. Tweedy, '25, Iola 
Iro Yowell, '23, Anness 
Wiley Whitney, '23, Troy 
Carl R. White, '26, Bucklin 
George S. Wheeler, '24, Manhattan 
Jewell K. Watt, '25, Topeka 
C. X. Yaple, '25, Rago 


Browning Literary Society 

Top row — Anderson, Arnold, Beeson, Bradley, I. Butts, L. Butts 

Second row—M. Collins, M. E. Collins, Currin, Curry, Englund, Fullinwider 

Third row — Gudge, Hemker, Hendrickson, Henney, Hepler, Hinnen 

Fourth row — Jennings, Johnson, Krider, E. Lawson, I. Lawson, M. Maroney 

Fifth row — V. Maroney, Mitchell, Mueldener, Nonken, Pence, Pfaff 

Bottom row— Price, Ricklefs, Sandford, Stateler, Steuart, Stiles, Witters 

Page 276 

Browning Literary Society 

Motto — "We'll Keep Our Aim Sublime.' 

Colors — Brown and Blue 

Vice- Pre side n( 


First Semester 
. Mildred Pence 

Ruby Ricklefs 
. Mary Maroney 

Grace Hinnen 

Second Semester 
Edith Nonken" 
Grace Hinnen 
Snoda Krider 

Florence Henney 


Edith Nonken 

Elfrieda Hemker Edith Nonken 


Eunice Anderson, '24, Phillipsburg 
Florence Henney, '23, Horton 
Alice Jennings, '23, Manhattan 
Ethel Johnson, '23, Marquette 
Mary Maroney, '23, Manhattan 
Mildred Pence, '23, Dunavant 
Nettie Pfaff, '23, Scottsville 
Ruby Ricklefs, '23, Troy 
Elfrieda Hemker, '23, Great Bend 
Helen Mitchell, '23, Topeka 
Edith Nonken, '23, Manhattan 
Ina Butts, '24, Manhattan 
Ada Fullenwider, '24, Eldorado 
Lola Gudge, '24, Wichita 
Grace Hinnen, '24, Potwin 
Bernice Johnson, '24, Simpson 
Snoda Krider, '24, Burns 
Zoe O'Leary, '24, Phillipsburg 
Frances Price, '24, Paola 
Rachel Steuart, '24, Winchester 
Nora Watters, '24, Axtell 
Ruth Webb, '24, Tonganoxie 
Adelaide Wieters, '24, Lanham 
Elma Lawson, '24, Ft. Worth, Texas 
Leah Arnold, '25, Manhattan 
Vida Baker, '25, Sterling 

Grace Bucheim, Sp., 

Alta Barger, '25, Manhattan 
Irene Bradley, Sp., Kidder, Mo. 
Lottie Butts, '25, Manhattan 
Nellie Bare, '25, Protection 
Beth Curry, '25, Winchester 
Mildred Churchill, '25, Manhattan 
Marjorie Collins, '25, Wellsville 
Mary Ellen Collins, '25, Wellsville 
Grace Currin, '25, Manhattan 
Isabel Laughbaum, '25, Oklahoma City 
Eloise Monroe, '25, Manhattan 
Viretta Maroney, '25, Manhattan 
Frances Robinson, '25, Hays 
Gladys Sandford, '25, Kansas City 
Alice Englund, '26, Falun 
Elma Hendrickson, '26, Kansas City 
Mildred Hinnen, '26, Potwin 
Christie Hepler, '26, Manhattan 
Mildred Johnson, '26, Minneapolis 
Davida Russel, '26, Manhattan 
Gladys Swinton, '26, Beloit 
Nina Wilson, '26, Wichita 
Ethel Stateler, '25, Goodwell, Okla. 
Ima Lawson, '25, Ft. Worth, Texas 
Virginia Beeson, '25, Harper 
Agnes Aldridge, '25, Kansas City 

Payr J 7 

Athenian Literary Society 

Top row— Adams, Anderson, Bilger, Brooks, Burnett 
Second row— Burrton, Collins, Cook, Englund, Faulconer, Fritz 
Third row— Gates, George, Goff, H. Hemker, W. Hernker, Houston 
Fourth row— Howard, Kelley, Kimball, Kingsley, McKeen Miller 
Fifth row— Mulliken, Norton, Paden, Riley, Roofe, Sappenneld 
Sixth row— Scheel, Scott, Sherman, Spencer, Swanson, Teall 
Bottom row— Warren, Williamson, Wilkins, A. Woody, O. Woody 

Page 278 

Athenian Literary Society 

Motto — "We Strive to Conquer. 1 

Colors — Purple and Cold 


President . 
Secretary . 

First Semester 
II. L. Collins 
D. C. Anderson* 
V. J. Englund 
Frank Houston 

Second Semester 
D. C. Anderson 
A. B. Woody 
O. M. Williamson 
O. L. Norton 

Frank A. Swanson 


R. W. Sherman 
H. L. Burnett 

H, L, Collins 

O. M. Williamson 

J. C. Wilkins 

D. C. Anderson 
M. L. Baker 


J. D. Adams, '23, Darlington, Mo. 

D. C. Anderson, '23, Phillipsburg 
Dustin Avery, '26, Wakefield 
M. L. Baker, '24, Syracuse 

A. K. Banman, '24, Lyons 

A. E. Bilger, '25, Hunter 

P. M. Brooks, '26, Columbus 

H. L. Burnett, '23, Dodge City 

A. W. Burton, '26, Moran 

H. L. Collins, '23, Wellsville 

M. S. Cook, '23, Dillon 

C. R. George, '23, Manhattan 

M. E. Goff, '23, Manhattan 

H. F. Hemker, '23, Great Bend 

F. W. Houston, '23, Twin Falls, Idaho 

F. C. Kingsley, '23, Formosa 

Fred Lampton, '23, Cherokee 

A. R. Paden, '23, Manhattan 

H. B. Riley, '23, Kansas City 

F. A. Swanson, '23, Manhattan 

R. C. Warren, '23, Dull Center, Wyo. 

A. B. Woody, '23, Lincoln 
K. L. Ford, '24, Seneca 

M. F. Fritz, '24, Clay Center 
Sankey Kelley, '24, Manhattan 
F. F. Kimball, '24, Kansas City 

B. J. Miller, '24, Piedmont 
P. G. Roofe, '24, Spring Hill 

E. C. Scott, '24, Galena 

R. W. Sherman, 


C. M. Spencer, '24, Emporia 
J. C. Wilkins, '24, Kansas City 
O. M. Williamson, '24, Kansas City 
O. G. Woody, '24, Lincoln 
Elwyn Scheel, '24, Emporia 
Neil Dougherty, '25, Manhattan 
L. H. Dudey, '25, Conway Springs 
C. P. Gilbert, '25, Manhattan 
Walter Hemker, '25, Great Bend 
C. L. Howard, '25, Burrton 
K. G. Knause, '25, Valley Falls 
John McKean, '25, Scott City 
L. R. Mulliken, '25, Manhattan 
O. L. Norton, '25, LaCygne 
Irwin Peffley, '25, Manhattan 
H. A. Teal, '25, Eldorado 
H. P. Thomas, '25, Bucyrus 
C. H. Thomas, '25, Bucyrus 
Bernard Conroy, '25, Manhattan 
G. M. Reed, '25, Galesburg 
E. N. Farnham, '26, Hope 
G. H. Falconer, '26, Eldorado 
Kimball Gates, '26, Moran 
Lionel Holm, '26, Vesper 
Harold Mannon, '26, Lincoln 
R. W. Russel, '26, Jewel 
H. L. Sappenfield, '26, Abilene 
J. D. Sumner, '26, Manhattan 
H. E, Monroe, '25, Manhattan 
Burlington, N. J. 

Page 279 

Ionian Literary Society 

Top row — Ansdell, Ash, Bangs, Barnett, Berry, Bower 
Second row— Brooks, Burger, Burr, Button, Colburn, H. Correll 
Third row — M. Correil, DeWitt, Fleming, Gates, Haines, Hemphill 
Fourth row — Horner, Justin, G. Long, R. Long, Lowe, McAdams 
Fifth row— Waugh, McDonald, Moyer, Murphy, Paddleford, Paine 
Sixth row — Puckey, Reece, Reeder, Richards, Richardson, Rommel 
Bottom row Rosenthal, Sanders, Swanson, True, Unruh, Watson 

Paw 280 

Ionian Literary Society 

Motto — "Diamond cut Diamond' 

Colors — Silver and Gold 

President . 
Secretary . 


First Semester 
. Mabel Murphy 

Alice DeWitt 
. Edith Haines 

Second Semester 
Osceola Burr 
Florence True 
Evelyn Colburn 

Eleanor Watson Hilda Black 

Edna Bangs 


Edna Bangs 
Helen Correll 

Osceola Burr 

Marie Correll 
Bernice Fleming 


Leola Ash, '23, Pratt 
Margaret Ansdell, '23, Jamestown 
Edna Bangs, '23, Madison 
Leone Bower, '23, Manhattan 
Osceola Burr, '23, Manhattan 
Eleanor Watson, '23, Eldorado 
Margaret Watson, '23, Turon 
Dahy Barnett, '24, Manhattan 
Blanche Berry, '24, Jewell City 
Lenore Berry, '24, Manhattan 
Christine Burger, '24, Seneca 
Olive Burns, '24, Admire 
Mary Grace Boone, '24, Lansing 
Florence True, '24, Perry 
Helen VanGilder, '24, Manhattan 
"Lavina Waugh, '24, Hiawatha 
Emogene Bowen, '25, Manhattan 
Hilda Black, '25, Wichita 
Margaret Brenner, '25, Waterville 
Gertrude Cate, '25, Manhattan 
Evelyn Colburn, '25, Manhattan 
Anna Unruh, '25, Pawnee Rock 
Josephine Brooks, '26, Manhattan 
Winnivere Button, '26, Topeka 
Marie Correll, '24, Manhattan 
Mary Chillcott, '26, Esbon 
Helen Correll, '26, Manhattan 
Hazel Craft, '26, Blue Rapids 
Alice DeWitt, '23, Medicine Lodge 
Bernice Fleming, '24, Wakefield 
Mrs. E. V. Floyd, '24, Manhattan 
Elizabeth Gates, '25, Topeka 

Marjorie Shultice, 

Jennie Horner, '25, Grainfield 
Edith Haines, '23, Manhattan 
Josephine Hemphill, '24, Clay Center 
Mary Haller, '25, Admire 
Achsa Johnson, '25, Aurora, Neb. 
Grace Justin, '25, Manhattan 
Winifred Knight, '25, Medicine Lodge 
Kathleen Knittle, '23, Manhattan 
Ruth Kell, '25, Manhattan 
Olympia Kubic, '25, Caldwell 
Grace Long, '23, Cuervo, New Mexico 
Ruth Long, '26, Manhattan 
Mary Lowe, '26, Manhattan 
Helen McDonald, '23, Manhattan 
Laura McAdams, '23, Salina 
Annie Laura Moore, '25, Nowata, Okla. 
Louisa Moyer, '23, Hiawatha 
Mabel Murphy, '23, Nickerson 
Alice Paddleford, '25, Parsons 
Cecile Paine, '23, Admire 
Elsie Puckey, '23, Clay Center 
Edith Reece, '24, Riley 
Hazel Richards, '23, Howard 
Lois Richardson, '25, Manhattan 
Lillian Rommel, '23, Waterville 
Renna Rosenthal, '23, Topeka 
Virginia Reeder, '25, Troy 
Charlotte Swanson, '26, Manhattan 
Beth Shultice, '25, Manhattan 
Dorothy Sanders, '26, Manhattan 
Aldene Scantlin, '26, Wichita 
Clara Shaw, '26, Wamego 
'26, Manhattan 

Page 281 

Hamilton Literary Society 

Top row — Ballard, Rrookover, Church, Circle 

Second row — Daly, Dirks, Farmer, Fulton, Gudge 

Third row — Hall, Heywood, Ibach, Kifer, Knight 

Fourth row— Meyer, Moran, Noble, Ratcliffe, Retter 

Fifth row — Richards, Lois Richards, Russell, Sellers, Strickler 

Bottom row — Stueber, von Trebra, Welker, Wood 

Page 282 

Hamilton Literary Society 

Motto — ' 'Truth Conquers All Things" 

Colors— Red and White 


First Semester Second Semester 

President D. B. Ibach C. G. Russell 

Vice-President H. E. Ratcliff B. W. Wright 

Secretary K. I. Church Russell Kifer 

Treasurer CO. Dirks P. P. Rumold 

Ray H. Moran 

J. W. Farmer R. H. Moran 


K. I. Church, '23, Haddam 
R. S. Circle, '23, Kiowa 
J. W. Farmer, '23, Manhattan 
K. C. Frank, '23, Manhattan 
W. C. Fulton, '23, Harper 

A. W. Gudge, '23, Wichita 
L. F. Hall, '23, Manhattan 

D. B. Ibach, '23, Arkansas City 
R. S. Kifer, '23, Springfield, Mo. 
G. A. Meyer, '23, LaCrosse 

R. H. Moran, '23, Clanin 

H. E. Ratcliff, '23, Gaylord 

C. G. Russell, '23, LaCrosse 

F. C. Stockebrand, '23, Yates Center 

W ; ebster White, '23, Ada 

O. C, Wood, '23, Topeka 

E. L. Arnold, '24, Marysville 
R. W. Baird, '24, Topeka 

B. R. Churchill, '24, Fiatt, 111. 

C. O. Dirks, '24, Wichita 
Ralph Ewing, '24, Manhattan 
C. C. Griffin, '24, Nickerson 

F. C. Healea, '24, Wichita 
Edwin Hedstrom, '24, Manhattan 
A. T. Heywood, '24, Bennington 
H. F. Irwin, '24, Manhattan 

R. E. Jansen, '24, Ottawa 
H. W. Johnston, '24, Kipp 
Wm. C. Kerr, '24, Manhattan 
R. C. Lane, '24, Kansas City, Mo. 
W. K. Lockhart, '24, Humboldt 
A. C. Magee, '24, Manhattan 

G. W. Pate, '24, Nickerson 
John Post, '24, Manhattan 

L. R. Sellers, '24, Great Bend 

Theo. Steuber, '24, Parsons 
F. D. Strickler, '24, Hutchinson 
W. H. Von Trebra, '24, Oswego 
W. J. Welker, '24, Coffeyville 
F. H. Wilkinson, '24, Manhattan 
L. E. Woodman, '24, Manhattan 

B. W. Wright, '24, Arkansas City 
J. W. Ballard, '25, Almena 

L. E. Baty, '25, Manhattan 
W. j. Daly, '25, Tucson, Ariz. 
D. F. Emery, '25, Parsons 
Francis Houlton, '25, Florence 
George Montgomery, '25, Sabetha 
P. M. Noble, '25, Manhattan 
F. O. Northup, '25, Lawton, Okla. 
N. L. Roberts, '25, Manhattan 
P. P. Rumold, '25, Manhattan 
L. H. Strickler, '25, Hutchinson 

C. E. Vogel, '25, Arkansas City 
H. T. Willis, '25, Eureka 
Henry Wright, '25, Welsh, Ala. 
R. B. Bilson, '26, Eureka 

J. J. Brookover, '26, Eureka 
A. W. Dooley, '26, Burns 
E L. Hinden, '26, Strong City 
Harold Miller, '26, Elmdale 
R. A. Potter, '26, Wichita 
Lois Richards, '26, Parsons 
Lewis Richards, '26, Parsons 
Franklin Rose, '26, Rosedale 
Paul Speer, '26, Olathe 
Hobart Engle, Sp., Cuba, 111. 
O. W. Hindman, Sp., WVight 
H. W. Retter, '24, Topeka 
C. L. Harder, '25, Minneapolis 

Page 283 

Alpha Beta Literary Society 

Top row — Ault, Button, C. Chambers, P. Chambers, M. Cook 
Second row — S. Cook, Crawford, Cunningham, Dawson, Dunbar 
Third row — Filinger, Fleming, Hill, Hoke, Justice 
Fourth row — Kauser, Keas, Kelly, Litwiller, Moreland 
Fifth row— Mullen, Newcomb, Pinkerton, Randies, Rust 
Bottom row — -Sheel, Turner, Welsh, A. Wertman, /, Wert man 

Page IS h 

Alpha Beta Literary Society 

Motto — "Slowly But Surely We Progress" 

Colors — Blue and Gold 


First Semester Second Semester 

President Carroll C, Button Merriam E. Cook 

Vice-President Merriam E. Cook George A. Filinger 

Secretary Anette Kauzer Mildred Dawson 

Treasurer George A. Filinger R. Emm it Welsh 

Leona Thurow 

R. C. Hill 


Leona Thurow Jessie Newcomb 


Marjorie Ault, '23, Naponee, Neb. 
Carroll C. Button, '23, Elmont 
Chester B. Chambers, '23, Quenemo 
Penn S. Chambers, '23, Quenemo 
Merriam E. Cook, '23, Bucklin 
Frank W. Crawford, '23, Manhattan 
Rose Cunningham, '23, Manhattan 
Noel N. Dunbar, '23, Columbus 
Roy L. Fleming, '23, Paola 
Bernice Hoke, '23, Manhattan 
Annette Kauzer, '23, Hutchinson 
Mary Kelly, '23, Bucyrus 
Leona Thurow, '23 f Macksvilie 
Albert P. Wertman, '23, Washington 
Zoe Wertman, '23, Washington 
Stella Cook, '24, Bucklin 
Ruth Crowson, '24, Manhattan 
Clair E. Dunbar, '24, Columbus 
George A. Filinger, '24, Cuba 
Randall C. Hill, '24, Manhattan 
Earl M. Litwiller, '24, Manhattan 
Cleo R. Maddy, '24, Utica 

James R. Moreland, 

Meria Murphy, '24, Perth 
Jessie Newcomb, '24, Garnett 
Marian Randles, '24, White City 
Zella Smith, '24, Washington 
Maurice B. Spear, '24, Bushong 
Daniel O. Turner, '24, Milton 
Eula Adams, '25, Viola 
Mildred Dawson, '25, Nickerson 
Frank P. Gross, '25, Abilene 
Della Justice, '25, Olathe 
John C. Keas, '25, Chanute 
Iva Mullen, *'25, Labette 
Kenneth H. Platt, '25. Manhattan 
Fred J. Sheel, '25, Earlton 
Bertha Summers, '25, Moscow 
R. Emmit Welsh, '25, Manhattan 
Owen Dunbar, '26, Columbus 
Merle Grinstead, '26, Manhattan 
Mary Pinkerton, '26, Olathe 
Harry A. Rust, '26, Washington 
Norman F. Spear, '26, Bushong 
Ernest R. Thomas, '26, Manhattan 
'24, Formoso 

Mrs. Penn Chambers 

Caroline Perkins 

\\ \l I ER I >KH\l k 

Pnyv 285 

Franklin Literary Society 

Top row — Breese, Burdette, Clevenger, Coleman, Crall 

Second row—D<\\ is, Decker, Doll, Dubbs 

Third row — F. Gorton, L. Gorton, F. Herrick, H. Herrick 

Fourth row — Huston, A. Johnson, M. Johnson, V. Nettleton 

Fifth row— R. Nettleton, F. Nettleton, L. Reed, Louise Reed 

Bottom row — Robinson, Rogers, A. Sargent, L. Sargent, Thackrey 

Pa in 186 

Franklin Literary Society 

Motto — "Life Without Literature Is Death' 

Colors — Reel and White 


First Semester 

President J. E. Thackrey 

Vice-President Myrtle Dubbs 

Secretary F. H. Shirck 

Second Semester 
Earl H. Crall 
Anna May Johnson 
S. W, Decker 


Leonora K. Doll Inez Coleman 

J. E. Thackrey Leonora Doll 


Hazel Burdette, '23, Severy 
Earl H. Crall, '23, Parsons 
Myrtle Dubbs, '23, Ransom 
Anna May Johnson, '23, Manhattan 
Mamie Johnson, '23, Manhattan 
Leona Reed, '23, Ottawa 
Louise Reed, '23, Ottawa 
Roger E. Regnier, '23, Wamego 
Mott L. Robinson, '23, Lowemont 
Shirley N. Rogers, '23, Manhattan 
Lois Sargent, '23, Manhattan 
Howard Shirck, '23, Waterville 
Joe E. Thackrey, '23, Manhattan 
Fannie Gorton, '23, Manhattan 
Inez Coleman, '23, Manhattan 
Verna Breese, '24, Wichita 
Eleanor Davis, '24, Gaylord 
Leonora K. Doll, '24, Manhattan 
Susie Huston, '24, Manhattan 

Mary McCracken, '24, Willis 

Lena Moore, '24, Wakarusa 

Margaret Nettleton, '24, Lenora 

Ellis B. Babbit, '24, Hiawatha 

Samuel W. Decker, '24, Birmingham 

Cullen G. Frey, '25, Manhattan 

Florence Harris, '24, Manhattan 

Mr. F. J. Nettleton, '25, Lenora 

Alfred R. Sargent, '25, Manhattan 

Clara Sours, '25, Manhattan 

Eugene A. Clevenger, '25, Leavenworth 

Lois Gorton, '25, Manhattan 

Donald C. McMillin, '25, Lamar, Colo. 

Earl H. Herrick, '26, Colony 

Harvey S. Johnson, '26, Manhattan 

G. Ernest Lyness, '26, Walnut 

Ada Billings, Instr., Manhattan 

Chester A. Herrick, Grad., Colony 

Mrs. F. J. Nettleton, Sp., Lenora 

Page 287 






^■■V 11 





5b tnc 0irb 

(t hambere 




llMi) Jr. illorc fori* i^clloacLn\or^Von 

Page i88 

Page 289 


Senior Pan-Hellenic Council 

Top row — Hartigan, Barnhisel, Platner, Barkley, Cloud 
Middle row — Mc Williams, Leonard, Swartz, Yandell 
Bottom row — Sherer, Williams, Rust 

The Pan-Hellenic Council is an organization governing the national social fraternities at K. S. 
A. C. Its purpose is to place such regulations and restrictions on the fraternities as will benefit 
them and the college. The council was organized in 1910 and until 1922 was composed of two 
men from each national fraternity. Since 1922 each fraternity is limited to one representative 

Beta Theta Pi 

F. R. Barnhisel, Wichita 


A cacia 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

R. M. Hartigan, Fairbury, Nebr. 

Sigma Nu 

A. S. Barkley, Manhattan 

Kappa Sigma 

C. H. Cloud, Winfield 

Alpha Psi 

R. Z. Sheker, Mullinville 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

D. A. Yandell, Wilson 

E. J. McWilliams, Alta Vista 

Phi Kappa 

J. M. Leonard, Newton 

Delta Tau Delta 

L. R. Williams, Topeka 

Alpha Tau Omega 

C. M. Rust, Downs 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

N. V. Platner, Ellis 

Phi Delta Theta 

M. B. Swartz, Hiawatha 

Page 290 

Freshman Pan-Hellenic Council 

Top row — Weidlein, Kimball, Schopnin, Moore 

Second row — May, Griffith, Parsons, Madsen, Lord 

Third row — Dean, Evans, McAdou, Skinner, Axcell, McCullough 

Fourth row — Heshion, Lemen, Moran, Bryan 


A cacia 

H. B. Skinner 
Geo. E. Stutz 

Alpha Tau Omega 
E. Joseph Kent 
Frank S. Davis 

Delta Tau Delta 
E. R. Lord 
W. G. Sanders 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Frank Coleman 
H. L. Madsen 

Phi Kappa 

John P. Heshion 
J. J. Moran 

Sigma Nu 

Philip Weidlein 
W. S. Lemen 

Alpha Psi 

A. E. McCullough 
M. B. Bryan 

Beta Theta Pi 

Eldon E, Moore 

Leslie Evans 

Kappa Sigma 
W. C. May 
W. E. Axcell 

Phi Delta Theta 
L. B. Parsons 
A. W. Kimball 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Tom Griffith 
Paul Schopflin 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 
W. B. McAdou 
George Dean 

Page Z91 


Top row — Roberts, Frey, Skinner, Smith, Roberts, Mackey, Hicks 

Second row — Boyce, Reichart, Stockwell, Carter, Cooley, Still 

Third row — Frey, Spratt, Hake, Toburen, Means, Meseke, Hawkinson 

Fourth row — Sebring, Eberhart, Skinner, Meseke, Welton, Lentz, Irwin, HofThines 

Fifth row — Woodworth, Stutz, Gaston, Bayles, Case, Adams, Gard 

Bottom row — Nash, McWilliams, Lewis, McWilliams, Linn, Magill 

Founded at the University of Michigan, May, 1904 
Twenty-eight Active Chapters 

Established December 6, 1913 
Publication — The Triad 
Flower— The Acacia Colors— Black and Gold 

Page 292 



Warner Adams, '23, Maple Hill 
Allen W. Boyce, '24, Minneapolis 
Doyle H. Carter, '25, Trenton, Mo. 
Glen M. Case, '23, Alta Vista 
Sidney Eberhart, '23, Topeka 
Harold P. Gaston, '23, Pratt 
Floyd C. Cooley, '24, Neodesha 
Robb A. Hake, '23, Kansas City, Mo. 
Clyde J. Lentz, '24, Manhattan 
Joe T. Mackay, '24, Kansas City, Mo. 
Wilbur S. Magill, '23, Manhattan 

Earl J. McWilliams, '24, Alta Vista 
Lester H. Means, '23, Everest 
Ernest L. Reichart, '24, Toledo, Ohio 
Harold L. Sebring, '23, Gardner 
J. W. Skinner, '23, Manhattan 
Rollin J. Smith, '23, Topeka 
Robert C. Spratt, '23, Kansas City 
Frank Finn, '24, Manhattan 
Glenn I). Stu< kwell, '23, Earned 
Robert L. Welton, '23, Fairview 
D. Marion Woodworth, '23, Sedan 


Forest N. Erwin, '25, Pratt 
John C. Frey, '24, Manhattan 
Lester R. Frey, '26, Manhattan 
Fr \\k Gard, '25, Minneapolis 
Kenneth C. Hawkinson, '26, Cleburne 
Theron W. Hicks, '25, Norton 
John H. Lewis, '25, Tonganoxie 
J. E. McWilliams, '26, Alta Vista 

E. Dean 


Victor H. Meseke, '26, Alta Vista 
Cleo Meseke, '26, Alta Vista 
Norman L. Roberts, '25, Manhattan 
J. Truman Roberts, '26, Manhattan 
II \rrv B. Skinner, '26, Manhattan 
Theodore R. Still, '24, Tonganoxie 
George E. Stutz, '26, Manhattan 
Milton H. Toburon, '26, Cleburne 
'25, Kansas City 


Harold Allen X. E. Dale C. W. Hobbs 

Harold A. Barr H. R. DeRose J. E. Kammeyer 

W. R, Brackett A. C. Fay Jacob Lund 

R. J. Barnett Nathan D. Harwood O. H. Burns 

L. D. Bushnell H. T. Hill R. N. Loomis 

J. H. Parker 
Dean J. T. Willard 

Dean R. A. Seaton 
C. V. Williams 
B. B. Bayles 

A. C. Bun 
L. H. Drayer 


( i. C. Ferrier 
Ward Griffing 

Willis Griffing 
R. J. Groesbeck 

O. M. Rhine 
C. H. Weeks 

Chapter House— 340 North Sixteenth Street 

Page 2 04 

Farm House 

Top row — Bell, Moxley, Wright, Roesener, Walters, Button 

Second row — Farmer, Collins, McMillan, Fort, Russell, Bayles, Regnier 

Third row — Paulsen, Findley, Willis, Ibach, Stover, Carnahan 

Fourth row — Bower, Irwin, Atzenweiler, Decker, Lambert, Magee, Button 

Bottom row — CofTman, West, Heywood, Houston, Stewart, Davis 

Founded at the University of Missouri, May, 1905 
Five Active Chapters 


Established June 2, 1921 

Publication — Farm House Record 

Flower — Sunburst Rose Colors — Green, White and Gold 

Page 29 h 

Farm House 


Carroll C. Button, '23, Topeka 
Elgin R. Button, '23, Topeka 
Hubert L. Collins, '23, Wellsville 
Junius W. Farmer, '23, St. Joe, Mo. 
Frank W. Houston, '23, Twin Falls, Idaho 
Donald B. Ibach, '23, Arkansas City 
Louis M. Knight, '23, Medicine Lodge 
Fred H. Paulsen, '23, Stafford 
Carl W. Bower, '24, Manhattan 

Hal F. [rwin, '24, Manhattan 
Austin T. Heywood, '24, Bennington 
Aden C. Magee, '24, Canadian, Texas 
Harry F. AIoxley, '24, Osage City 
Bernie Wright, '24, Arkansas City 
Walter Atzenweiler, '25, Huron 
Donald C. McMillin, '25, Lamar, Colo. 
Hugh T. Willis, '25, Eureka 
Clifford L. Roesener, '25, Zeandale 


Roger E. Regnier, '26, Wamego 
Raymond L. Stover, '26, Manhattan 
Herbert H. Carnahan, '26, Garrison 
L. A. West, '26, Augusta 

Raymond B. Walter, 

E. B. Coffman, '26, Morrill 
Ralph W. Russell, '26, Jewell 
Clarence F. Bayles, '26, Garrison 
H. Arlo Stewart, '26, Topeka 
'26, Wakefield 


F. W. Bell 

C. D. Davis B. M. Anderson Glen E. Fixdley 

W. Vincent Lambert 

Chapter House— 1 126 Bluemont Avenue 

Page 295 

Delta Tau Delta 

Top row— Roark, Doolen, Anderson, Moore, Dudley, Lewis, Patterson 

Second row — V. Blackledge, Lord, Hahn, Jennings, Voiland, Perham, Strong, Winters 

Third row — Root, Dobson, Shepard, Long, Shaw, Clark, Clency 

Fourth row — R. Blackledge, Sanders, Haines, Temple, Forrester, Curry, Morris, Dunlap 

Bottom row— Wilson, Gladfelter, Bryan, Foval, Radford, Read, Williams 

Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, February, 1859 
Sixty-five Active Chapters 

Flower — Pansy 


Established June 6, 1919 
Publication — Rainbow 

Colors — Purple, White and Gold 

Page 296 

Delta Tau Delta 


Dana H. Anderson, '25, Topeka 

Ralph U. Blackledge, '26, Sheridan, Wyo. 

Victor R. Blackledge, '23, Sheridan, Wyo. 

Hugh C. Bryan, '24, Osage City 

Leo M. Clark, '23, Chapman 

Orem R. Clency, '25, Manhattan 

George W. Curry, '26, Kingman 

M \i kelle Dobson, '24, Winfield 

Arthur H. Doolen, } 25, Kinmundy, 111. 

Kent R. Dudley, '23, Manhattan 

Fred E. Dunlap, '26, Iola 

R. Milks Forrester, '25, Manhattan 

Faval L. Foval, '23, Wichita 

Clarence F. Gladfelter, '24, Emporia 

Joe D. Haines, '26, Manhattan 

Ray D. Hahn, '23, Clay Center 

< r. Arthur Jennings, '23, Girard 

Fred C. Lewis, '23, Lake Forest, 111. 

Charles E. Long, '25, Hutchinson 
E. R. Lord, '25, Hutchinson 
George D. Morris, '24, Manhattan 
Herbert A. Moore, '26, Wichita 
Robert T. Patterson, '24, Ellsworth 
Woody W t . Perham, '25. Iola 
J. Wilber Radford, '26, Mulvane 
Lyle C Read, '26, Clay Center 
Frank P. Root, Grad., Manhattan 
Frank L. Roark, Sp., Manhattan 
Robert G. Strong, Sp.. Wichita 
W'alden G. Sanders, '26, Courtland 
Harold M. Shepard, '26, Hutchinson 
Randall J. Shaw, '24, Medicine Lodge 
Charles A. Temple, '26, Kingman 
Ferdinand B. Voiland, '24, Topeka 
Harry R. Wilson, '26, Wichita 
Lewis R. Williams, '24, Topeka 

George H. Winters, '23, Downs 


Dean F. D. Farrell L. E. Call H. B. Walker 

C. E. Sawyer 

Karl Knaus 


O. W. Weaver O. B. Burtis Ray H. Pollom G. W. Givins 

K. W. Phillips Franklin Boone N. S. Spangle r 

Chapter House — 1224 Fremont Sired 

Page 297 

Kappa Sigma 

Top row — Cloud, Hopkins, Riley, Evans, Drummond, May, Hoffman 
Second row — Rhoades, Davis, Hunter, Case, Axcell, Whitney, Fox, Myers 
Third row — Erwin, Howerton, Stanley, VanWinkle, Lee, Williams, McNeely 
Fourth row — Felt, Shields, Dinklage, Sherman, Hollis, Barth 
Bottom row — Brown, Watt, Eby, Leach, Denniston 

Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 
Ninety-two Active Chapters 


Established June 7, 1919 

Publications — Caduceus, Star and Crescent 

Flower — Lily of the Valley Colors — Scarlet, Green and White 

Page 298 

Kappa Sigma 


L. D. Leach, '23, Winfield 

J. W. Eby, '23, Medicine Lodge 

G. S. Davis, '23, Clay Center 

D. H. Pickrell, '23, Leon 

I. H. Riley, '24, Newton 

C. H. Cloud, '23, Winfield 

A. C. Williams, '25, Siloam Springs, Ark. 

C. M. Stanley, '25, Ponca City, Okla. 

H. E. Brown, '25, Longford 

S. U. Case, '23, Lyons 

H. H. McNeely, '25, Iola 

C. A. Hollis, '25, Fredorihi 

W. K. Dinklage, '24, Ft. Scott 

N. S. Barth, '23, Manhattan 

M. E. Bradley, '25, Winfield 

L. D. Denniston, '25, Manhattan 

L. E. Erwin, '23, Manhattan 

V. YanWinkle, '25, Ponca City, Okla. 

P. F. Hoffman, '23, Manhattan 

F. B. Heter, '25, Sterling 

B. W. Whitney, '25, Speed 
R. H. Sherman, '25, Iola 

D. L. Evans, '26, Manhattan 
W. K. Axcell, '26, Chanute 
R. H. Rhoades, '26, Newton 

C. F. Howerton, '26, Chanute 

J. O. Felt, '26, Siloam Springs, Ark. 
H. T. Hunter, '24, Eureka 


G. C. Drummond, '26, Cottonwood Falls 

M. C. Fox, '26, Newton 

H. A. Lee, '25, Ft. Scott 

T. B. Hopkins, '26, Neodesha 

W. C. May, '26, Manhattan 

E. D. Shields, '26, St. Fran< is 

K. E. Watt, '26, Chanute 

M. S. Myers, '26, Ponca City, Okla. 

W. J. Ekey, '26, Lucas 

J. F. Gartner, '25, Manhattan 

Alumnus Advisor — C. R. Weeks 

Chapter House— 5 ig North Eleventh Street 

Page 299 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Top row — Schindler, Carmean, Smith, Weber, Newcomer, Roberts, Croft 

Second row — McAdow, Nelson, Wallingford, Thomasson, Sears, Bragg 

Third row— Nichols, Harter, Henderson, Taylor, Dailey, Dean, Yandell 

Fourth row— Counsel, Sumners, Richards, Sumner, Davis, Cave, Granfield, Graham 

Fifth row — Von Reisen, Logan, Laude, Smith, Carmean, Brookover, Constable 

Bottom row — Bruce, Yandell, Bin ford, Charles, Williamson, Richards 

Founded at the University of Richmond, Virginia, November 1, 1902 
Fifty-three Active Chapters 


Established February 23, 1918 
Publications — Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal, Hoop of Steel 
Flowers — American Beauty, Violet Colors — Purple and Red 

Page 300 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 


Raymond C. Nichols, '23, Buffalo 
Arthur J. Williamson, '25, Manhattan 
Richard M. Sears, '24, Eureka 
Hubeki J. Coi nsel, '23, Garden City 
Ernest A. Laude, '24, Humboldt 
Donald A. Yandell, '23, Wilson 
Harry Nelson, '23, Bennington 
Thomas A. Constable, '24, Minneapolis 
Emil Von Reisen, '24, Marysville 
Dale H. Carmean, '24, Manhattan 
Raymond W. Binford, '24, El Dorado 
Alan D. Dailey, '24, Poseyville, Ind. 
Anthony P. Atkins, '24, E! Dorado 
Howard G. Weber, '25, Dodge City 
Phillip C. Heartburg, '24, Manhattan 
Joseph C, King, '23, Manhattan 
Thomas Bragg, '25, Dodge City 
Frederick E. Henderson, '24, Dodge City 
Joseph L. Smith, '24, Garden City 

Kenneth E. Yandell, '25, Wilson 
Francis E. Charles, '24, Republic 
Bernard C Harter, '25, El Dorado 
Norris R. Thomasson, '24, Parsons 
Lestle W. Newcomer, '23, Alexander 
Edwin T. Croft, '25, Manhattan 
Shelly H. Estes, '24, Olathe 
James M. Taylor, '25, Loveland, Colo. 
Arnold J. Carmean, '25, Manhattan 
John W. Richards, '25, Manhattan 
Homer L. Sumners, '25, Manhattan 
( Chester H. Bruce, '26, Kansas City 
Lloyd G. Grandfield, '23, Maize 
Ira H. Graham, '26, El Dorado 
Dean O. Smith, '25, Manhattan 
Ira F. Schindler, '24, Valley Falls 
John D. Sumner, '26, Manhattan 
Herbert M. Wallingford, '26, Ashland 
William N. Roberts, '25, Pampa, Texas 

George E, Dean, '26, Blue Rapids 
Paul L. Beaubien, '25, Lamar, Colo. 

John J. 


Theron D. Logan, '26, Williamsburg 
Frank L. Richards, '25, Manhattan 
Brookover, '26, Eureka 


Rex Bushong 

Morse H. Salisbury 


H. W. Davis 

Harry W. Cave 

Hilmer H. 

Robert W. Conover A. B. Sperry 


Chapter House — 221 North Delaware Avenue 

Page 301 

Sigma Nu 

Top row— Clarke, Allender, Barber, Pendleton, Plyley, Miller 

Second row — Foster, Jolley, Wiedlein, Parker, Lansing, Hobbs, Robinson 

Third row — Burton, Stark, Crawford, Barkley, Beeler, Newcombe 

Fourth row — Currie, Charles, Sauer, Stephens, Hogan, Epperson, Williston 

Bottom row — Horan, Kelly, Thorpe, Lemen, Butel, Meek 

Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869 
Eighty-eight Active Chapters 


Established May 23, 1913 

Publication — The Delta 

Flower — White Rose Colors — Black, White and Gold 

Page 302 

Sigma Nu 


Dewey Newcombe, '24, Great Bend 
Hartzell Burton, '23, Wichita 
Fred Miller, '24, Wamego 
Raymond Plyley, '24, Lyndon 
Eugene Kelly, '24, Wichita 
Douglas Beeler, '23, Manhattan 
Theodore Hogan, '24, Junction City 
James Parker, '24, Paola 
Clifford Currie, '25, Manhattan 
Carroll Barringer, '23, Conoven, X. C. 

Floyd Bi hi, 

Cla\ i R, '24, St. Joseph, Mo. 

James Lansing, '24, Chase 
Arthur Stark, '25, Goodland 
Everett Stephens, '25, Manhattan 
Atwell Barkley, '23, St. Joseph, Mo. 
Harold Hobbs, '24, Manhattan 
Clifford Jolley, '24, Manhattan 
William Pendleton, '24, Laddonnia, Mo. 
Fred Horan, '25, St. Joseph, Mo. 
Arthur Williston, '25, Manhattan 
'24, Overbrook 

Shelton Allender, '26, Clay Center 
Carleton Barber, '26, Concordia 
William Cavenaugh, '25, Fort Riley 
Jack Clark, '26, Leavenworth 
Theodore Crawford, '26, Paola 
Earl Epperson, '26, Hutchinson 
Warren Lemen, '26, Paola 


Joseph Meek, '26, Hiawatha 
Dale Nichols, '26, Liberal 
Thelbert Weybrew, '24, Wamego 
Phillip Weidline, '26, Kansas City 
George Thorpe, '26, Paola 
Ralph Foster, '26, Kansas City 
G. C. Charles, '25, Wichita 

H. H. Haymaker 
A. P. Davidson 
C. F. Baker 

C. E. Aubel H. W. Marston 

P. L. Mann H. P. Wheeler 

M. C. Sewell 


H. R. DeRose 



J. D. Colt, Jr. 

Paul Winne 

L. E. Hobbs 
C. Gallagher 

Chapter House — ioji Leavenworth Street 

Page BOS 

Phi Kappa 




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7^ row — McDade, Reed, Quinn, Lorson, T. Reed 
Second row — Cunningham, Arnold, Leonard, Quirk, Henry, Carrico 
Third row — R. Moran, Foley, Watson, Wiebrecht, J. Moran 
Bottom row — Buchman, Pretz, Raleigh, Heshion 

Founded at Brown University, Providence, R. I., 1889 
Twelve Active Chapters 

Established April 9, 1921 
Publication — The Temple of Phi Kappa 
Flower — Violet Colors — Purple, White and Gold 

Page .304 

Phi Kappa 


Raymond H. Moran, '23, Chafiin 
Timothy J. Foley, '23, Chapman 
Thomas B. Reed, '23, Glasco 
Walter P. Raleigh, '23, Clyde 
James M. Leonard, '24, Newton 
Joe D. Buchman, '24, Council Grove 

Otto L. Pretz, '24, Olathe 
Edward Watson, '24, Osage City 
Joseph J. Quinn, '25, Salina 
John G. Henry, '25, Glasco 
William B. Reed, '25, Glasco 
Felix M. Carrico, '23, Beloit 

Edward Cunningham, '24, Manhattan 


Emmons L. Arnold, '24, Marysville John T. Heshion, '26, Downs 

Francis E. Wiebrecht, '26, Strong City Thomas E. Lorson, '26, Chapman 

Paul J. Quirk, '26, Chapman John J. Moran, '26, Chafiin 

Francis W. McDade, '26, Salina 

Mont J. Green Carl E. Foersch A. J. Luckey 

John F. Grady 

Archie Armstrong 

Chapter House — 1031 Blue wont Avenue 

Page 305 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Top row — E. Wareham, Williamson, Holland, Hunter, Huntington, Schopflin, Brown 

Second row — R. Wareham, Dowd, Forrester, Harkins, Poole, Ernst, Griffith, Cordts 

Third row — Claybaugh, Colburn, R. Hartigan, Barber, Shaw, Cassidy, Shepherd 

Fourth row—R. Wareham, Bressler, Kollar, Wilson, Diefendorf, Sullivan, Sudendorf, Lutz 

Bottom row — Shideler, Hartigan, Post, McQuiddy, Fisher, Rogler, Shideler 

Founded at Tuscaloosa, Alabama, March 9, 1856 
Ninety-four Active Chapters 


Established January 24, 1913 

Publication — The Record 

Flower — Violet 

Colors — Purple and Gold 

Page 306 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


J. C. Brown, '25, Blue Rapids 
M. G. Cassidy, '24, Manhattan 

B. E. Colburn, '23, Manhattan 
L. W. Ernst, '23, Manhattan 

F. A. Fisher, '25, Overbrook 
Addison Forrester, '24, Manhattan 

G. T. Harkins, '24, Ottawa 

R. M. Hartigan, '24, Fairbury, Neb. 
G. S. Holland, '23, Des Moines, la. 

C. E. Cordts, '24, Overbrook 

D. M. 

\\ . A. Hunter, '25, Manhattan 
S. Kollar, '24, Woodward, Okla. 
R. J. Shideler, '24, Girard 
R. T. Shideler, '24, Girard 

E. J. Sudendorf, '25, Salina 

W. E. Wareham, '23, Manhattan 

R. J. Wareham, '25, Manhattan 

M. M. Williamson, '24, Kansas City 

F. E. Wilson, '24, Kinsley 
J. C. Post, '24, Manhattan 

Diefendorf, '25, Riley 


C. C. Huntington, '25, Eureka 

R. A. Shepherd, '25, Hannibal, Mo. 

W. J. Barber, '23, Council Grove 

E. S. Brainard, '25, Canadian, Texas 

C. N. Bressler, '25, Manhattan 

V. F. Brown, '25, Minneapolis 

C. W. Claybaugh, '25, Pretty Prairie 

S. B. Wareham, '25, Manhattan 

G. R. Dowd, '24, San Francisco, Cal. 

T. J. Griffith, '25, Manhattan 

P. M. Poole, '25, Galena 

F. C. McQuiddy, '25, Canadian, Texas 

H. W. Rogler, '25, Cottonwood Falls 

T. C. Shaw, '25, Canadian, Texas 

Paul Schopflin, '25, Kansas City 

H. R. Guilbert a. J. Schoth 

. Rannels p ETE Bates 

H. K. Wareham 

John R. McClung 

Chapter House— 1606 Fairchild Avewu 

Page 307 

Phi Delta Theta 


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To/? row — O'Malley, Larzalere, Kimball, Brightman, Bodel 
Second row — Edgell, Parsons, Pratt, Mims, Williams, Tebow 
Third row — Smalley, Swartz, Peck, Burgwin, Meisenheimer 
Fourth row — Dalton, Buckley, Brantingham, Tole, Moses, Hope 
Bottom row — Clark, Hatchings, Batdorf, Gordon, Allen 

Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1848 
Ninety Active Chapters 


Established February 25, 1921 

Publication — The Scroll 

Flower— White Carnation Colors— Argent and Azure 

Page S08 

Phi Delta Theta 


W. J. Bucklee, '23, Manhattan 
W. H. Burgwin, '23, Manhattan 
M. B. Swartz, '24, Hiawatha 
J. H. Tole, '24, Independence 
R. H. Allan, '25, Manhattan 
W. V Batdorf, '25, Burlington 
J. P. Clark, '25, Garden City 

W. A. Dalton, '25, St. George 
H. L. Edgell, '25, Leavenworth 
Phil Hope, '25, Garden City 
G. G. Moses, '25, Junction City 
Bruce Pratt, '25, Herington 
G. E. Smalley, '25, Kansas City 
C. S. Williams, '25, Manhattan 


G. L. Bodel, '26, Herington 
J. B. Brightman, '26, Chicago, 111. 
P. T. Brantingham, '26, Toledo, O. 
W. W. Gordon, '26, Garden City 
E. C. Hutchings, '26, Manhattan 
A. \V. Kimball, '26, Leavenworth 

L. B. Parsons, 

C. R. Larzalere, '26, Minneapolis 
J. J. Meisenheimer, '26, Hiawatha 

D. M. Mims, '26, Garden City 

F. D. O'Malley, '26, Junction City 
W. F. Peck, '26, Manhattan 

E. T. Tebow, '26, Scandia 
'26, Manhattan 


F. R. Beaudette C. W. Colver Hugh Durham 

\Y. L. Latshaw 

M. A. D url an 

Chapter House — Q28 Leavenworth Street 

Page 309 

Beta Theta Pi 

Top row — Truby, Smith, Chestnut, Smith, Moore 

Second row — Turley, Hanna, Holloway, Barnhisel, Gillman, Gatz 

Third row — Evans, Orr, Baehler, Haag, Halbower 

Fourth row — Kirk, Nelson, Cox, Maxwell 

Bottom row — Dakin, Floyd, Kirk, Archer, Rugh 

Founded at Miami University, August 8, 1839 
Eighty-three Active Chapters 


Established October 14, 1914 
Publication — The Beta Theta Pi 

Flower — Rose 

Colors — Pink and Blue 

Page S10 

Beta Theta Pi 


Charles L. Turley, '23, Hutchinson 
Joseph E. Haag, '23, Holton 
Harrol V. Zimmerman, '23, Salina 
William D. Smith, '23, Hutchinson 
Harry H. Halbower, '23, Anthony 
G. Arthur Holloway, '23, Hutchinson 
Elmer E. Archer, '24, Ioia 
Victor L. Kirk, '24, Iola 
Clifton G. Cox, '24, Sedgwick 
Samuel P. Gatz, '24, McPherson 

John C. Riddell, '24, Salina 
Paul Dakin, '24, Ashland 
Eugene S. Floyd, '24, Salina 
William F. Orr, '24, Manhattan 
Frank R. Barnhisel, '24, Wichita 
George D. Hanna, '25, Clay Center 
Chandler H. Nelson, '25, Muskogee, Okla. 
George Truby, '25, Anthony 
Harold L. Gillman, '25, Salina 
William A. Gillman, '25, Salina 


Robert E. Baehler, '26, Kansas City 
Christian E. Rugh, '26, Abilene 
Leslie Evans, '26, San Antonio, Texas 
George Smith, '26, Hutchinson 

Eldon Moore, '26 f Gardner 
Stanley Kirk, '26, Iola 
Arthur B. Maxwell, '26, Clay Center 
Thomas Chestnut, '26, Clay Center 

C. W. McCampbell 
W. M. Jardine 

C. W. Samuel 
W. U. Guerrant 
L. W. Fielding 

A. M. Patterson H, H. King 
H. E, Rosson C. N. Jackson 


R. P. McColloch 

Faye N. Seaton 
Fred A. Korsmeier 

Robert Stevenson 
Malcomb Aye 
James H. McAdams 

J. D. Walters 

Dan Walters 
Carl F. Kipp 
David E. Davis 

Chapter House— 1 614 Fairchild Avenue 

Page 311 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Top row— Spiker, Asher, Grothusen, Leiter, McElhinney, Asher, Prose 
Second row — Smith, Guyer, Steiner, Chase, Bell, Kent 
Third row — Hixson, Willey, Staley, Davis, Copeland 
Fourth row — Ogden, Smith, Hale, Hall 
Bottom row — Kent, Kovar, Rust 

Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 
Seventy-six Active Chapters 


Established October 23, 1920 
Publication — The Palm 
Flower— White Tea Rose Colors — Azure and Old Gold 

Page 312 

Alpha Tau Omega 


C. R. Smith, '23, Herington 

Paul Kovar, , 2^ f Kansas City, Mo. 

B. D. Hixson, '23, Wakeeney 

C. M. Rust, '23, Downs 

B. C. Hutchins, '23, Ellsworth 
G. S. Wann, '24, Hayes 
E. W. Hall, '24, Oakley 

E. H. Guyer, '24, Protection 
L. M. Leiter, '24, Protection 
M. J. Copeland, '24, Quinter 

F. M, McElhinney, '24, Manhattan 

P. R. 

John Steiner, '24, Whitewater 
Robert Kent, '25, Kansas City 
L. M. Staley, '25, Garden City 
J. P. Hale, '25, Downs 
Fred Zoellner, '25, Tonganoxie 
Everett E. Bell, '25, Manhattan 
Frank Willey, '25, Marion 
( r. R. Spiker, '25, Emporia 
Cecil Prose, '25, Macksville 
W. A. Asher, '26, Great Bend 
M. R. Getty, '24, York, Neb. 
Woodbury, '24, Olivet 

Frank Davis, '25, Hiawatha 

L. W. Grothusen, '24, Ellsworth 

Ralph Chase, '24, Manhattan 


E. J. Kent 

'26, Kansas City 
Vernon Asher, '26, Great Bend 
Harold Grothusen, '26, Ellsworth 


Paul E. Smith 

P. J. Newman 



Ira Pratt 
Gabe Sellers 

T. C. Curtiss 
Charles Nitcher 







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.,.>.... . ... „. ._ ... 

Chapter House — 1642 Fair child Avenue 

Page 313 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Top row — Madsen, Bishop, Coe, Chappell, Plainer, Mildrexter, Lind 

Second row — Roberts, Read, Aldridge, Irwin, Bishop, Gwinn 

Third row — Root, Goodell, Hyde, Neilson, Graham, Grammer, Wingfield 

Fourth row — Evans, Coe, Proctor, Adams, Moore, Womer 

Bottom row — Howard, Stocking, George, Coleman, Corby 

Founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 
Fifty-nine Active Chapters 


Established June 9, 1913 

Publications — Shield and Diamond, Dagger and Key 

Flower — Lily of the Valley Colors — Garnet and Gold 

Page Zlfy 

Pi Kappa Alpha 


Reuben Lind, '23, Manhattan 
Cecil V. Moore, '23, Manhattan 
Norman V. Platner, '23, Ellis 
Path, Evans, '23, Williamstown 
Samuel Pickard, '23, Manhattan 
Ralph E. Adams, '24, Norton 
Donald C. Corby, '24, Manhattan 
Emmet S. Graham, '24, Manhattan 
Wallace C. Goodell, '24, Independence 

Robert A. Gwinn, '24, Anthony 
Ralph M, Nichols, '24, Oskaloosa 
Charles W. Roberts, '24, Oskaloosa 
Roy C Coe, '24, Fayetteville, Ark. 
Virgil D. Proctor, '24, Norton 
Kenneth R. Chappell, '25, Manhattan 
Gladwin A. Read, '25, Manhattan 
Ralph R. Irwin, '25, LeRoy 
Roscoe Womer, '25, Manhattan 


Loyle Bishop, '26, Manhattan 
Raleigh M. Bishop, '26, Manhattan 
Frank L. Coleman, '26, Oskaloosa 
John Mildrexter, '26, Norton 
Leonard Root, '26, Independence 
Alfred G. Aldridge, '24, Topeka 

Harvey S. Grammer, '26, Junction City 
Herbert A. Stocking, '26, Hiawatha 
Jack G. Howard, '26, Hiawatha 
Rex Huey, '25, Louisville 
Earl M. Coe, '25, Fayetteville, Ark. 
Harry L, Madsen, '25, Natoma 

Clifford Nielson, '26, Independence 


George B. Watkins 
Jess C. Wingfield 

Waldo E. Grimes 
Eric Englund 

Earl A. Chappell Glen Paddleford 


Chapter House— 331 North Seventeenth Street 

Page 315 

Alpha Psi 


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2>£ row — McKee, Stockebrand, Brower 
Second row — Johnson, Young, Weckel, Bryan 
Third row — 'Smith, Fogleman, Black, Beaver, Dade 
Fourth row — Kirkwood, Martin, Johnson, Leasure 
Bottom row — Sherer, McCul lough, Johnson 

Founded at the Ohio State University, January, 1907 
Nine Active Chapters 


Established April 5, 1912 
Publication — Alpha Psi Quarterly 
Flower — Red Carnation Colors — Blue and Gold 

Page 316 

Alpha Psi 


James J. Black, '23, Carterville, Mo. 

Andrew J. McKee, '23, Manhattan 

Eldon E. Leasure, '23, Solomon 

( rLENN B. Kirkwood, '23, Marysvillc 

Russell S. Beaver, '23, Harlon, Iowa 

George E, Martin, '24, Perry, Mo. 

R. Z. Sherer, '24, Mullinville 

Elmer W. Young, '25, East St. Louis, 111. 


J. Arthur Johnson, '24, Manhattan 
Walter A. Johnson, '24, Manhattan 
Edwin L. Brower, '25, Junction City 
Carle E. Fogelman, '24, Parsons 
George H. Weckel, '24, Garnett 
Alfred L. Stockebrand, '24, Yates Center 
Robert B. Smith, '25, Raton. \\ M. 
William J. Overton, '25, Lee Summit, Mo. 

Russell D. Dade, '25, Hutchinson 


Malcolm B. Bryan, '26, Greensburg 
Ruben M. Johnson, '25, Manhattan 

Annel McCullough, '26, Solomon 
Lorenzo A. Gay, '26, Junction City 


R. R. Dykstra 
J. H. Burt 

W. E. Muldoon 
N. D. Harwood 
L. H. Lienhardt 

C. E. Sawyer 

C. W. McCampbell 

E. A. Tunnicliff 

Chapter House — 140S Laramie Street 

Page 817 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Top row— Welker, Sprout, Staib, Muir, Morrison 

Second row— Mueller, Bates, Crawford, Nabours, Dimmit, Baker 

Third row— Monroe, Sinderson, Frank, Gardner, Bachelor, Ream, Jackson 

Fourth row— Bartgis, Crum, Barton, Miles, Tompson, Good 

Bottom row — Wilson, Cochran, Jones, Longley, Smythe 

Founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873 
Thirty-six Active Chapters 


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Established March 24, 1923 

Publication — The Signet Colors— Silver and Magenta 

Page 318 

Phi Sigma Kappa 


Harry J. Staib, '23, Turon 
Glenn M. Longley, '23, Lebanon 
Karl C. Frank, '23, Manhattan 
Earl H. Jackson, '23, Berkley, Cal. 
Cecil C. Wilson, '23, Canton 
Leland O. Sinderson, '23, Manhattan 
Guy C. Bartgis, '24, Cedar Vale 
Harold W. Smythe, '24, Wichita 
Albert D. Mueller, '24, Hanover 
Melville S. Thompson, '24, Manhattan 

William J. Welker, '24, Coffeyville 
William N. Hornish, '24, Pratt 
George M. Baker, '24, Wichita 
Leland E. Keefer, '25, Salina 
Vincent E. Bates, '25, Kansas City, Mo. 
Harry E. Monroe, '25, Manhattan 
Parke W. Cochran, '26, Wichita 
Herbert A. Dimmitt, '26, Roswell, N. M. 
Clarence L. Sprout, '26, Mullinville 
Lloyd Ream, '26, Turon 


Dwight O. Jones, '26, Turon 
Firman R. Staib, '26, Turon 
Paul A. Miles, '26, Belleville 

Albert H. Bachelor, '26, Belleville 
Russel W. Good, '26, Coffeyville 
Herthel W. Crum, '26, Coffeyville 

E. J. Wilson 

Dr. R. K. Nabours Prof. N. A. Crawford 

Chapter House — 144/ Anderson Avenue 

Page 319 

Alpha Rho Chi 

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Xo/> row — Soupene, Chase, Wichers, Van Vranken, Billings 
Second row — Kerr, Lane, Johnson, Padgett, Hiesterman, Elliott 
Third row — Barr, Hartgroves, Palmquist, Hoelzel, Wolgast 
Fourth row — Lantz, Ashcraft, Williams, Gross 
Bottom row — Steuber, Weigel, Ingle, Patterson, Dehner 

Founded at the University of Illinois, 1914 
Seven Active Chapters 


Established February 10, 1923 

Publication — The Archi 

Flower — White Rose Colors — Maroon and Blue 

Page 320 

Alpha Rho Chi 


Merle L. Padgett, '23, Manhattan 
Henry E. WIchers, '23, Downs 
Volney A. Chase, '23, Manhattan 
R. C. Lane, '24, Kansas City 
Dean A. Elliott, '24, Holton 
William Hartgroves, '24, Wamego 
W. C. Kerr, '24, Manhattan 
Ted Steuber, '24, Parsons 

H. C. Williams, 

M. H. Soupene, '24, Manhattan 
J. Franklin Johnson, '24, LaCrosse 
F. G. Billings, '24, Manhattan 
Ira L. Patterson, '25, Ellsworth 

E. T. Van Vranken, '25, Pratt 
\\ . A. Wolgast, '25, Alma 

F. Perry Gross, '25, Abilene 

C. F. Hoelzel, '25, Kansas City 
'25, Manhattan 


Alfred H. Hiesterman, '26, Greenleaf 
Norman Palmquist, '26, Laramie, Wyo. 

O. D. Lantz, 

William Ashcroft, '26, Atchison 
Allan N. Ingle, '26, Salina 
'26, Chapman 


C. F. Baker 
Harold A. Barr 

Paul F. W t eigel 
W. L. Dehner 

Chapter House — ioiq Moro Street 

Page 321 , 


Omega Tau Epsilon 


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To/) row — Egger, Kielhorn, Hinshaw, Tangeman, Parrott 
Second row — Criswell, Taylor, Lasswell, Creighton, Jones, Brandley 
Third row — -Walker, Avery, Lamme, Emery, Grubb, Phelps, Amos 
Fourth row— Riley, Davis, Norrie, McKeever, Allen, Adams 
Bottom row — Okeson, Sanders, Walker, Nowell, Hathaway 

Founded at the Kansas State Agricultural College, May 16, 1920 

Flower — Jonquil 
Colors — Lavender and Wine 

Page 322 

Omega Tau Epsilon 


Jasper D. Adams, '23, Darlington, Mo. 
C. A. Brandley, '23, Manhattan 
Floyd Creighton, '24, Manhattan 
Edgar W. Davis, '23, Lyons 
Fred Emery, '23, Baldwin 
John Egger, '24, Ellis 
I. L. Hathaway, '23, Sheffield, la. 
O. M. Williamson, '24, Kansas City 

C. A. Jones, '24 .Manhattan 

C. E. Kielhorn, '24, Winfield 
Lee Hinshaw, '24, Wakeeney 
L. W. Norrie, '25, Sabetha 
W. L. Parrott, '24, Muscotah 
H. B. Riley, '23, Kansas City 

D. A. Sanders, '23, Manhattan 
G. E. Taylor, '23, Hiawatha 


R. A. Lass well, '25, Blue Mound 
E. B. Amos, '24, Burlingame 
Dustin Avery, '26, Wakefield 
Lee E. Allen, '26, Cimarron 
T. L. Grubb, '26, Douglass 
H. N. Lamme, '25, Whiting 
Ross McKeever, '26, Circleville 

Rex Okeson, '25, Fairview 
F. C. Walker, '26, Cimarron 
J. D. Walker, '26, Manhattan 
K. P. Nowell, '25, Reeds, Mo. 
S. D. Criswell, '24, Manhattan 
C. J. Tangeman, '26, Newton 
H. W. Phelps, '26, Cimarron 

Dr. C. H. Kitselman 

Chapter House — 1116 Bluemont Avenue 

Page 323 

Kappa Phi Alpha 

Top row — Hutchins, Campbell, Wilson, Jennings, Long 
Second row — Smith, Deibler, Garth, Davis, Gemmell, Quinn 
Third row — Sherwood, Vohs, Finney, Cragun, Dryden 
Fourth row — Agnew, Thackrey, Finney, Rucker 
Bottom row — Valdes, Bahl, Butcher 

Founded at the Kansas State Agricultural College, April 20. 1920 

Colors — Brown and Gold 

Page SZh 

Kappa Phi Alpha 


Paul A. Vohs, '24, Osawatomie 
H. Otis Garth, '23, Strong City 
Louis A. Long, '25, Kansas City 
Bion S. Hutchins, '24, Mont Ida 
Francis M. Sherwood, '25, Grenola 
Junior E. Davis, '26, Alden 
Orville R. Cragun, '23, Kingman 
Manuel Valdez, '24, Santiago, Chile 

Claude R. Butcher, '24, Solomon 
Glenn L. Rucker, '24, Burdett 
Karl M. Wilson, '24, Concordia 
Marvin J. Bahl, '23, Pleasanton 
Theodore F. Guthrie, '26, Saffordville 
Henry P. Ouinn, '25, Manhattan 
Harold G. Ehrhardt, '24, Westphalia 
Joseph E. Thackrey, '23, Valentine, Neb. 

R. Dale Finney, '25, Topeka 
Delbert A. Finney, '26, Topeka 
Warren A. Smith, '26, Cawker City 


Lester F. Jennings, '24, Zeandale 
H. Lee Kammeyer, '24, Manhattan 
Oswald B. Dryden, '25, Hoisington 

Chapter House — 162 j Anderson Avenue 



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7^ row — Railsback, Griffin, Sallee, Sims, Pate 

Second row — Anderson, Schmutz, Clements, Nuzman, Barber, Murray 

Third /w— Johnston, Anderson, Angus, Northrup, Stockebrand 

Fourth row — Whitney, Strickler, Stohr, Davidson 

Bottom row — Yaple, Strickler, Davison 

Founded at the Kansas State Agricultural College, November 21, 1922 

Flower — Purple Iris 
Colors — Purple and Gold 

Page 326 



Frank M. Angus, '23, Sterling 

G. A. Barber, '23, Dorance 

V. O. Clements, '24, Soldier 

C. C. Davidson, '23, Yates Center 

Charles C. CxRiffin, '24, Nickerson 

Harold Johnston. '24, Kipp 

Virgil F. Murray, '25, Nickerson 

Floyd O. Northrup, '25, Lawton, Okla. 

George N. Pate, '24, Nickerson 

Louis B. Deal, '24, Newton 

R. M. Sallee, '24, Marion 
Fred D. Strickxer, '24, Hutchinson 
Lawrence Strickler, '25, Hutchinson 
Fred C. Stockebrand, '23, Yates Center 
Wiley Whitney, '23, Troy 
Claude \. Yaple, '25, Rago 
Paul Anderson, '26, Soldier 
Loren Nuzeman, '26, Soldier 
Percy Sims, '23, Little River 
Clyde Minner, '26, Topeka 


Glenn Anderson, '26, Soldier Albert Stohr, '26, Soldier 

Roy H. Davison, '26, Waterville G, B. Railsback, '25, I angdon 

Lawrence Schmutz, '26, Junction City Roy A. Potter, '26, Wichita 

Virgil L. Davis, '26, Denison 

Chapter House — 204 South Juliette Avenue 

Page 327 

Phi Beta Sigma 


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7^?£ row — L. E. Fry, F. G. Fry, Dawson, Settler 
Second row — Bronson, Reef, Smith, Robinson, Walton 
Third row — Mobiley, Davis, Miller, C. L. Wilson 
Fourth row— J. L. Wilson, Lloyd Williams, Ralph Williams 
Bottom row — Raymond Williams, May 

Founded at Howard University, January 9, 1914 
Twenty-one Active Chapters 


Established April 9, 1917 

Publication — Phi Beta Sigma Journal 

Flower — White Carnation Colors — Blue and White 


Phi Beta Sigma 


J. Leod Wilson, '23, Ottawa 
Wirt D. Walton, '23, Leavenworth 
Claude L. Wilson, '25, Ottawa 
Theodore H. Miller, '25, Kansas City 
Ross W. May, '25, Holton 

G. Thomas Bronson, '23, Waldo 
Francis G. Fry, '24, Bastrop, Texas 
Ulysses S. Arnold, '25, Kansas City 
Raymond M. Williams, '23, Kansas City 
Howard C. Boydston, '25, Sterling 


Cornelius H. Mobiley, '26, Kansas City 
Gomez B. Robinson, '26, Kansas City 
John W. Smith, '24, Bastrop, Texas 
Ralph Williams, '26, Guthrie, Okla. 
Earl E. Dawson, '26, Manhattan 

Victor Reef, '26, Kansas City 
Louis E. Fry, '25, Bastrop, Texas 
Sheridan H. Settler, '26, Council Grove 
James F. Davis, '25, Nashville, Tenn. 
Lloyd Williams, '26, Kansas City 


Chapter House — 1020 Colorado Street 

Page 329 


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Page 331 

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Page 333 

Senior Pan-Hellenic Council 

Top row — Ansdell, Deal, Elliott, Fisher, Frost 

Second row — Gearhart, Hull, Jensen, Johnson, Pepper, Riddel 1 

Bottom row — Rugh, Rosenthal, Stebbins, Theden, White 


Delta Zeta Alpha Delta Pi 

Renna Rosenthal Mary Jensen Margaret Ansdell Laura Pepper 

Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Geraldine Hull Virginia Deal Margaret White Gretchen Rugh 

Delta Delta Delta Kappa Delta 

Marjorie Fisher Blanche Elliott Florence Stebbins Dorothy Frost 

Chi Omega Alpha Xi Delta 

Doris Riddell Vernie Theden Mabel Gearhart Achsa Johnson 

Faculty Advisor Miss Grace Hess 


Delta Zeta, Miss Izil Polson 
Pi Beta Phi, Mrs. Clammer 
Delta Delta Delta, Mrs. Patterson 
Chi Omega, Mrs. Moorish 

Alpha Delta Pi, Miss Evelyn Glenn 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mrs. Baker 
Kappa Delta, Mjss Grace Hess 
Alpha Xi Delta, Mrs. Parker 

Page 33k 


Governing Board 

Top row — Ansdell, Caton, Churchward, Dakin, Fay man 
Second row — Gramse, Haack, Johnstone, Knittle 
Bottom row — Locke, Ratliff, Watts, White, Wilson 


Pi Beta Phi Alpha Delta Pi 

Dorothy Churchward Julia Caton Margaret Ansdell Lucille Gramse 

Faith Martin Edith Fairchild Laura Pepper Helen Hutchins 

Eva Timmons Corinne Smith Lucille Kinnamon Grace Weyer 

Delta Delta Delta Chi Omega 

Anne Ratliff Florence Haack Laura Fayman Frances Johnstone 

Geneva Hollis 

Marjorie Fisher 

Edith Dockstader Doris Riddell 

Evelyn Hanes Marian Hardman 

Marjorie Wright 

Kappa Delta 
Dorothy Knittle Dora Dean Dakin 

Ruby Pruitt Maxine Ransom 

Kathleen Knittle Bernice Humbert 

Lucille Herr 

Ella Wilson 
Hazel Wilson 
Ila Knight 

Jessie Burgwin 

Delta Zeta 

Madge Locke 
Verna Smith 
Renna Rosenthal 

Gretchen Rugh 
Alfreda Honeywell 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Margaret White Curtis Watts Ruth Martin 

Gilberta Woodruff Elizabeth Nissen Margaret Null 

Page 335 

Chi Omega 

Top row — Allen, Braddock, Burgwin, Case, Corby, Crotts, Edelbrock 
Second row — Ewing, Fay man, Green, Haskell, Herr, Hoi lis 
Third row — Horan, Johnstone, Lovejoy, Manwarring, Miller 
Fourth row— O'Brien, O'Brien, Pickard, Pinkerton, Riddell, Smale 
Bottom rotv — Stitt, Thedan, Voiland, Watson, Wheeler, Wight, Wright 


Founded at Fayetteville, Arkansas, April 5, 1895 

Fifty-nine Active Chapters 


Established September, 1915 
Publication — The Eleusis 

Flower — White Carnation Colors — Cardinal and Straw 

Page 336 

Chi Omega 


Eleanor Watson, '23, Eldorado 
Frances A. Johnstone, '23, Manhattan 
Geneva Mollis, '24, Fredonia 
Doris I. Riddell, '24, Salina 
Laura Fayman, '24, Kansas Cn\ 
Miriam Wight, '24, Salina 
Dorothy Pickard, '24, Kansas City 
Zana Wheeler, '24, Des Moines, Iowa 
Gretchen Voiland, '24, Topeka 
Enola Miller, Sp., Salina 

Fern Case, '25, Alta Vista 
Ernestine Pinkerton, '25, Clay Center 
Jeanette Stitt, '25, Neodesha 
Lucile Herr, '25, Hutchinson 
Marjorie Wright, '25, Concordia 
Margaret Corby, '25, Manhattan 
Thelma Allen, '25, Manhattan 
Jessie Burgwin, '25, Manhattan 
Myrna Smale, '25, Manhattan 
Cleo Randall, '25, Holton 


Vernie Thedan, '26, Bonner Springs 
Donna Greene, '26, Bonner Springs 
Helen Braddock, '26, Spearville 
Mary Edelbrock, '25, Ft. Worth, Texas 
Malinda Crotts, '26, Hutchinson 

Opal Ewing, 


Dorothy Horan, '26, St. Joseph, Mo. 
Genevieve Lovejoy, '26, Norton 
Bernice O'Brien, '26, Manhattan 
Bertha O'Brien, '26, Manhattan 
Evaline Manwarring, '26, Concordia 
Great Bend 


Dr. Mary T. Harmon 
Miss"Mary Worcester 

Miss Caroline Perkins 
Miss Florence Clark 

Chapter House— 300 North Eleventh Street 

Pagp. 33? 


Delta Delta Delta 

Top row— Ames, Cartwell, Davis, Elliott, A. Fisher 
Second row— Gillespie, M. Fisher, Flora, Hardman 
Third row — Ha/ner, Heath, Harshberger, Haeberle, F. Haack 
Fourth row— A. Haack, Hanes, Mebus, Moore, Pearl, Powers 
Bottom row— Ratliff, Spry, Stoddard, Taylor, Varner 

Founded at Boston rniversity, Boston, Mass., November, 1888 
Sixty-two Active Chapters 

Established June 5. 1915 

Publication— The Trident 
flower Pansv Colors—Silver, Gold and Blue 

Page 338 

Delta Delta Delta 


Mildred Smith, '23, Burlingame 
Florence Haack, '23, Florence 
Marjorie Fisher, '23, Manhattan 
Edith Dockstader, '23, Junction City 
Marian Hardman, '23, Downs 
Evelyn Hanes, '23, Ottawa 

Aelize Haack, 


Awe Ratliff, '24, Manhattan 

Mary Ella Davis, '25, Claremore, Okla. 

Thelma Haberle, '25, Golden City, Mo. 

Blanche Elliott, '25, Caney 

Alice Fisher, '25, Manhattan 

Mildred Gillespie, '25, Harper 



Josephine Powers, r 2S, Junction Citv 
Dolly Varner, f 2S, Arkansas City 
Helen Harshberger, '25, Lecompton 
Veta Moore, '26, Claremore, Okla. 
Elizabeth Cartwell, '26, Kansas City 
Thelma Mebus, '26, Kansas City 

Mary Flora, 

Helen Stoddard, '26, Horton 
Cordelia Pearl, '26, Hiawatha 
Dorothy Spry, '26, Manhattan 
Lucile Heath, '26, Manhattan 
Erma Harner, '26, Keats 
Gertrude Ames, '26, Claflin 
26, Topeka 

SORORES in urbe 

Miss Hilagarde f Iarlan 
Mrs. A. M. Paterson 
Mrs. Franklin Boone 
Mrs. Fred Karsmeir 
Mrs. R. H. Driftmeir 

Miss Grace Ratliff 
Mrs. Earl Chappell 
Mrs. Chauncey Sawyer 
Mrs. Hurst Majors 
Mrs. Arthur Fielding 

Chapter House — 802 Poyntz Avenue 

Page 3 JO 

Delta Zeta 

Top row — Benjamin, Colwell, DeYoung, Dusenberry 

Second row — Freeman, Hassler, Henkell, Jensen, Knight 

Third row — Locke, Lockridge, Reeder, Rosenthal 

Fourth row — Samson, T. Smith, V. Smith, Watson, White 

Bottom row — Meek, Ella Wilson, Ethel Wilson, II. Wilson, Zimmerman, Norris 


Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, October, 1902 
Thirty-two Active Chapters 


Established May 22, 1915 

Publication —The Lamp 

Flower — Killarney Rose Colors— Rose and Green 

Page ShO 

Delta Zeta 


Ila Knight, '23, Jamestown 
Hazel Wilson, '23, Luray 
Ella Wilson, '23, Luray 
Madge Locke, '23, Erie 
Renna Rosenthal, '23, Topeka 
Beulah Zimmerman, '24, Sterling 
Kate Hassler, '25, Chapman 
Maude Powell, '25, Kansas City 
Ethel Wilson, '26, Boulder, Colo. 
Hilmarie Freeman, '25, Courtland 

Verna Smith, '23, Manhattan 
Thelma Smith, '23, Manhattan 
Margaret Watson, '23, Turon 
Mary Jensen, '24, Waterloo, Iowa 
Ethel Meek, '26, Hiawatha 
Grace Benjamin, '26, Kansas City 
Velma Lockeridge, '26, Wakefield 
Leila Caldwell, '26, Manhattan 
Grace Samson, '25, Topeka 
Virginia Reeder, '25, Troy 

Bertna Dusenberry, '26, Ionia 
Marie Henkell, '26, Hiawatha 


Vaughn De Young, '26, Wakefield 
Dorothea White, '26, Burr Oak 


Miss Araminta Holman Miss Izil Polson 

Miss Mary Polson 

Chapter House — mi Bluemont Avenue 

Page 341 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Top row — Ansdell, Booth, Correll, Champeny, Fairchild, Gard, Gramse 
Second row — Gillis, Heimerich, Hutchins, Kinnamon 
Third row — Kcllerstrass, Leeper, Loop, Munch, Phillips 
Fourth row — Pepper, Reid, Ross, Smith, Stephens, Scott 
Bottom row — Sales, Sandford, Sullivan, Weyer, Woodward 

Founded at Wesleyan Female College, JVlaeon, Georgia, May, 1851 

Thirty-five Active Chapters 

Flower — Violet 

Established October 30, 1915 

Publication — The Adelphean 

Colors — Blue and White 

Page .:',: 

Alpha Delta Pi 


Margaret Ansdell, '23, Jamestown 
Lucille Gramse, '23, Perry 
Susie Scott, '23, Madisonville, Ky. 
Mercedes Sullivan, '23, Fort Scott 
Lucille Woodward, '23, Wichita 
Helen Reid, '24, Cheyenne, Wyo. 
Lucille Kinnamon, '24, Larned 

Vivian Peak, 


Helen Hutchins, '24, Kansas City 
Dorothy Munch, '24, Concordia 
Martorie Heimerich, '25, Clay Center 
Mary Leeper, '25, Topeka 
Inga Ross, '25, Amarillo, Texas 
Grace W t eyer, '25, Centralia 
I mra Pepper, '25, Conway Springs 


Anna Champeny, '25, Oxford 
Grace Smith, '25, Kingsdown 
Gladys Sanford, '25, Kansas City 
Marguerite Kellerstrass, Kansas City 
Fern Phillips, '26, Paola 
Ki by Sails, '26, Drexel, Mo. 

Maxine Gillis, 

Dorothy Booth, '26, Wichita 
Marie Loop, '26, Beloit; 
Fern Fairchild, '26, Almena 
Helen Correll, '26, Manhattan 
Alta Stephens, '26, Manhattan 
Aileen Rhoades, '26, Manhattan 
26, Conway Springs 

Miss Mable Sperry Smith, Cleveland, Ohio 



Chapter House — 325 North Seventeenth Street 

Page 3J { 3 

Kappa Delta 

Top row — Ames, Dakin, Dalton, Gillett, Faulconer, D. Frost, H. Frost 
Second row — Hall, Hammel, Humbert, Hurley, Immer, D. Knittle 
Third row — K. Knittle, Lemert, McKnight, Noble, Orahood 
Fourth row — Paddleford, Pruitt, Ransom, Russell, Shrader, Swenson 
Bottom row— Stebbins, Shaver, Thompson, Thrall, VanNess, Welton, Wilson 


Founded at Virginia State Normal, Farmville, Va., October, 1897 
Forty-two Active Chapters 

Established December 4, 1920 

Publication — The Angelos 

Flower— White Rose Colors— Olive-Green and White 

Page 3U 

Kappa Delta 


Dora Dean Dakin, '23, Ashland 
Margaret Gillett, '23, Junction City 
Kathleen Knittle, '23, Manhattan 
Amy Lemert, '23, Cedar Vale 
Margaret Shrader, '23, Cedar Vale 
Florence Stebbins, '23, Ellis 
Ruby Pruitt, '23, Wichita 
Betty Coulter, '23, Wichita 
Orpha Maust, Grad., Garden City 
Bertha Faulconer, '24, Eldorado 

Dorothy Knittle, 

Elizabeth VanNess, '24, Topeka 
Mary K. Russell, '24, Elkhart, Ind. 
Maurine Ames, '24, Moline 
Dorothy Frost, '25, Blue Rapids 
Bernice Humbert, '25, Hutchinson 
Alice Paddleford, '25, Parsons 
Maxine Ransom, '25, Downs 
Muriel Shaver, '25, Cedar Vale 
Vivian Hall, '25, Clinton, Mo. 
Grace Mc Knight, '25, California, Mo. 
'24, Manhattan 

Amy Lou Dalton, '26, Virgil 
Mildred Welton, '26, Topeka 
Ruth Swenson, '26, Topeka 
Mildred Hammel, '25, lola 
Margaret Thrall, '25, Eureka 
Rachel Herley, '26, Topeka 


Thelma Orahood, 

Dorothy Noble, '24, Wichita 
Christine Immer, '26, Hutchinson 
Hilda Frost, '25, Blue Rapids 
Ruth Wilson, '26, Wichita 
Alice Thompson, '24, Amherst, Mass. 
Harriett Rose, '26, Loving, New Mex. 
'26, Topeka 

Mrs, A. A. Holtz 
Mrs. J. B. Fitch 

sorores in urbe 

Miss Edith Miller 
Miss Grace Hesse 
Mrs. C. W. McCampbell 



Chapter House — 1301_Poyntz Avenue 

Page 3^5 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Top row — Bales, Barnhisei, Catlin, Deal, Dickinson, Dugan, Eberhardt 
Second row — Hedges, Hepler, Holsinger, Honeywell 

Third row — Hubner, Leighton, Manley, Martin, Maupin, Nissen, J. Null 
Fourth row — M. Null, Pendleton, Pickett, Rochford, Rugh, Southern 
Bottom row — Stott, Stratton, Wann, Watts, White, Wood, Woodruff 


Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, October, 1870 
Forty-eight Active Chapters 


Established September 23, 1916 

Publication — The Key 

Flower— Fleur-de-lis Colors — Blue and Blue 

Page 31*6 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 


Gretchen Rugh, '23, Abilene 
Rebekah Deal, '23, Kansas City 
Alfreda Honeywell, '23, Seneca 
Margaret White, '24, Parsons 
Margaret Rocheord, '24, Osborne 
Polly Hedges, '24, Hutchinson 
Gilberta Woodruff, '24, Parsons 
Gertrude Catlin, '24. Fairbury, Neb. 
Curtis Watts, '24, Winfield 
BETTY HEPLER, '24, Manhattan 

Dorothy Dugan, 

Myrl Barnhisel, '25, Wichita 
Margaret Pickett, '25, Galena 
Melba Stratton, '25, Winfield 
Elizabeth Xissex, '25, Newton 
Marjorie Mi bner, '25, Newton 
Edith Holsinger, '25, Kansas City 
Vallie Maupin, '25, St. Joseph, Mo. 
Margaret Null, '25, Manhattan 
Ruth Southern, '25, Manhattan 
Winifred Wood, '25, Manhattan 
'24, Manhattan 


Virginia Stott, '26, Winfield 
Kathrine Eberhardt, '26, Salina 
Robina Manley, '26, Junction City 
Louise Wann, '26, Hayes 

Gertrude Pendleton, '26, Ottawa 
Ruth Dickinson, '26, Winfield 
Josephine Null, '26, Manhattan 
Esther Bales, '26, Manhattan 


Vinnie Drake 

Nina Crigler 



Chapter House — 311 North Fourteenth Street 

Page Zh7 

Pi Beta Phi 

Top row — Avery, Bressler, Carney, Caton, Churchward, Coons, Deal 
Second row — Dempsey, Dryden, Eakin, Fairchild, Higginbotham, Holton 
Third row — Hull, King, Lawson, F. Martin, L. Martin, Middleton, Moore 
Fourth row — K. Moore, Mott, O'Brien, Oyster, Rannells, Sheetz 
Bottom row — Smith, Thompson, Timmons, Trinkle, Welch, Wilson, Yoder 


Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, April, 1867 


Established June 3, 1915 
Publication — The Arrow 
Flower — Wine Carnation Colors — Wine and Silver Blue 

P age 348 

Pi Beta Phi 


Marion Welch, '23, Emporia 
Dorothy Churchward, '23, Wichita 
Geraldine Hull, '23, Manhattan 
Faith Martin, '23, Winfield 
Lillian O'Brien, '24, Manhattan 
Ruth Rannells, '24, Manhattan 
Genevieve Mott, '24, Herrington 
Julia Caton, '24, Winfield 
Edith Fairchild, '24, Denver, Colo. 

Elizabeth Bressler, 

Elizabeth Coons, '25, Manhattan 
Eleanor Dempsey, '25, Manhattan 
Li cile Martin, '25, Clay Center 
Jean Frances Middleton, '25, Manhattan 
Mary Higinbotham, '25, Manhattan 
Eva Timmons, '25, Riley 
Corinne Smith, '25, Topeka 
Virginia Deal, '25, Kansas < 
Annie Laurie Moore, '25, Nowata, Okla. 
'25, Manhattan 


Mary K. Wilson, '24, Warrensburg, Mo. 
Marybess Lawson, '25, Nowata, Okla. 
Marybelle Sheetz, '26, Chillieothe, Mo. 
Margery Dryden, '26, Parsons 
Margaret Avery, '26, Wakefield 
Nora Yoder, '26, Newton 
Ruth Trinkle, '25, Garden City 

Helen King, '26, Manhattan 

Virginia Carney, '26, Manhattan 

Helen Eakin, '26, Manhattan 

Lillian Oyster, '26, Paola 

Florence Thompson, '26, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Kathryn Moore, '24, Wichita 

Ruth Holton, '26, Manhattan 


Mrs. Charles Lantz Helen Rannels 

Mrs. E. L. Holton Mrs. Ed. Eakin 

Mrs. Charles Rannels Mrs. George Clammer 

Mrs. R. R. Cave Mrs. S. L. Watson 
Mrs. L D. Bushnell 

Mrs. F. R. Beaudette 
Mrs. Charles W. Bachman 
Miss Helen Bishop 
Miss Mina Bates 
Mrs. Lillian Bressler 

Chapter House — 1409 Fairchild Avenue 

Page 3 //9 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Top row- Ackors, Colburn, Davidson, DeWitt, Eubank, Fraser 
Second row— Fullin wider, Gearhart, Hendrickson, Hoch 
Third roil — B. Issitt, H. Issitt, Jackson, Johnson 
Bottom row— Knight, Lee, Michener, Mover, Reece, Waugh 

Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois, April, 1893 
Thirty-five Active Chapters 


Established June 1, 1922 

Publications— The Alpha Xi Delta, The Quill 

Flower — Pink Rose Colors — Double Blue and Gold 

Page 850 

Alpha Xi Delta 


Lousa S. Mover, '23, Hiawatha 
Alice L. DeWitt, '23, Medicine Lodg 
Lavina Waugh, '24, Oskaloosa 
Elizabeth Fraser, '24, Manhattan 
Edith Reece, '24, Riley 

Achsa Johnson, '25, Aurora, Neb. 
Winifred Knight, '25, Medicine Lodge 
Evelyn Colburn, '25, Manhattan 
Mabel Cooper Gearhart/25, Hannibal, Mo. 
Esther Jackson, '25, Manhattan 


Ada Fullinwider, '24, Eldorado 
Mildred Michener, '25, Mulvane 
Louise Hoch, '26, Kansas City 
Bernice Issitt. '26, Abilene 

Orrell Ewbank, '26, Xickerson 
Elma Hendrickson, '26, Kansas City 
Virginia Lee, '26, Bonner Springs 
Ruth Ackors, '25, Ellsworth 

Hazel Issitt, '26, Abilene 

Mrs. John H. Parker 

Chapter House — 303 North Sixteenth Street 

Page 351 

0. E. S. Club 

Top row — Ault, Bangs, Barger, Bogue, Button 

Second row — Daniels, Emms, Haines, Gates 

Third row— Gerkin, Houston, Huling, Jehlik, Keith 

Fourth row — McBride, Mayden, Melchert, Nelson, O'Leary, Olson 

Bottom roiv — Schaaf, Sharp, Sturmer, L. Thurow, M. Thurow 

Organized at the Kansas State Agricultural College 
March 14, 1922 

Colors — Gold and White 
Flower — Yellow and White Chr>>anthemum 

Page 352 

0. E. S. Club 


Edith Haines, '23, Manhattan 
Marjorie Meltchert, '23, Ottawa 
Leona Thurow, '23, Los Angeles, Calif. 
Marjorie Ault, '23, Naponee, Neb. 
Edna F. Bangs, '23, Madison 
Colletta Mayden, '23, Manhattan 
Pauline Keith, '24, Manhattan 
Thelma Sharp, '26, Eldorado 
Jessie Bogue, '26, Manhattan 

Zoe O'Leary, '24, Phillipsburg 
Mary Gerkin, '24, Garrison 
Ruth Houston, '25, Delevan 
Georgia May Daniels, '25, Wichita 
Emma Jehlik, '25, Cuba 
Alta Barger, '25, Manhattan 
Esther Huling, '24, Denver, Colo 
Elizabeth Gates, '26, Topeka 
Violet Emms, '26, Oakley 


Mildred Thurow, '26, Los Angeles, Calif. 
Thelma McBride, '25, Red Cloud, Neb. 
Dorothy Nelson, '26, Marysville 

Winifred Button, '26, Topeka 
Letha Olson, '26, Oakley 
Elizabeth Schaaf, '25, Harvard, 


Anna Sturmer Maude Lahr Trego 



Chapter House — 1521 Leavenworth Street 

Page 353 


Freshman Pan-Hellenic Council 

Top Row — Benjamin, Booth, Horan, B. Issitt, H. Issitt 
Second row — Love joy, Manley, Pearl, Powers, Smith. Stott 
Bottom row — Swenson, Thrall, E, Wilson, M. Wilson, Yoder 

Delta Zeta 

Ethel Wilson, Boulder, Colo. 
Grace Benjamin, Kansas City 

Delta Delta Delta 

Josephine Powers, Junction City 
Cordelia Pearl, Hiawatha 

Alpha Xi Delta 

Hazel Issitt, Navarre 
Bernice Issitt, Navarre 

Pi Beta Phi 

Margaret Wilson, Warrensburg, Mo. 
Norah Voder, Newton 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Grace Smith, Kingsdown 
Dorothy Booth, Wichita 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 
Virginia Statt, Winfield 
Robina Manley, Junction City 

Chi Omega 
Dorothy Horan, St. Joseph, Mo. 
Genevieve Lovejoy, Almena 

Kappa Delta 

Margaret Thrall, Eureka 
Ruth Swenson, Topeka 

Page 35h 




lllllllllirillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll iMiifiinii Illllilllllllllllllinill^ 

Page 355 

Federation of Co-Operative Clubs 

Retter Filinger Meyer Englund 

Howard Elliott Jury Maughlin 

President .... 
Secretary- Treasurer 
S. S. G. A. Representative 


First Semester 
R. W. Retter 
G. A. Filinger 
Roxie Meyer 
V. J. Englund 

Second Semester 
Charles L. Howard 
L. P. Elliott 
W. H. Jury 
Irene Maughlin 

Elkhart Club 

H. J. Kapka 
H. A. Ames 
L. P. Elliott 



Fairchild Club 

Roxie Meyer 
Agnes Ayers 
Catherine Bernheisel 

Ed get ton Club 

Victor Englund 
C. L. Howard 
L. A. Gates 

T. K K. Club 

Norman Spear 
G. A. Filinger 
E. H. Herrick 

Topeka Club 

H. W. Retter 
N. E. Kittell 
\V. H. Jury 

Klix Club 

Thelma Merwin 
Irene Maughlin 
Ruth Bachelder 

Page 3S6 

Topeka Club 

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Top row — Wheeler, Conard, Blankenbeker, Buck, Rethmeyer, Bascom 
Second row — Watt, Meyer, Kittell, Ritts, Retter 
Bottom row — Griest, Baird, Jury, Wood 

Organized April, 1920 
Colors — Black and Gold 


Ralph W. Baird, '24, Topeka 
Paul B. Bascom, '25, Topeka 
Everett Blankenbeker, '26, Topeka 
M. Russell Buck, '25, Topeka 
Morton D. Conard, '25, Topeka 
Lester E. Covert, '25, Topeka 
T. R. Griest, '23, Topeka 
W. Harold Jury, '24, Topeka 

Noel E. Kittell, '25, Topeka 
George A. Meyer, '23, LaCrosse 
Harold W. Retter, '24, Topeka 
Alvin V. Ritts, '25, Topeka 
Jewell K. Watt, '24, Topeka 
George S. Wheeler, '24, Denver, Colo. 
Orwin C. Wood, '23. Topeka 
Harold G. Rethmeyer, '26, Topeka 

Page 357 

Klix Club 

Top row — Bachelder, Clark, Gossard, Hoyt, Huckstead 

Second row — Merwin, Maughlin, Moore, H. Northup, R. Northup, Pound 

Bottom row — Rabe, Smith, Vincent, Weber, Wickers 

Flower — Shasta daisy 

Organized May, 1921 

Colors — Azure Blue and Gold 


Mildred Moore '25, Carthage, Mo. 

Thelma Gossard '25, Topeka 

Gertrude Wichers '25, Downs 

Irene Maughlin '23, Sylvia 

Erma Jean Huckstead, '25, Junction City 

Helen Rabe '23, Axtell 

Frances Hoyt '26, Junction City 

Ruby Northup '24, Cuba 

Helen Northip '25, Cuba 

Opal Gaddie 

Mildred Pound '25, Glen Elder 
Ruth Bachelder '25, Fredonia 
Mable Vincent '2^, Sterling 
Thelma Merwin '26, Great Bend 
Iva Clark '25, Hutchinson 
Frances Smith '23, Durham 
Esther Weber '26, Kansas City, Mo. 
Margaret Foster '26, Manhattan 
Jennie Fisk, '26, Manhattan 
25, Bazaar 

Page 258 

Fairchild Club 

Top row — Ash, Ayers, Bernhcisel, Brooks, Butler, Chilcott 

Second row — King, G. Long, R. Long, Lowe, Mason 

Bottom row— Meyer, Raffington, Rebman, Rosebrough, Seeber, Silkett 

7^/oit'er— Jonquil 

Organized, May, 1917 

Colors — Green and Gold 


Dorothy Rosebrough, '26, Topeka 
Vida Butler, '25, Great Bend 
Agnes Ayers, '23, LaHarpe 
Opal Seeber, '23, Great Bend 
Elmira King, '24, Elsmore 
Leola Ash, '23, Culiison 
Emma Rebman, '26, LaHarpe 
Mary Chilcott, '26, Esbon 

Catherine Bernheisel, '25, Hartford 

Donna Silkett, '25, Downs 
Roxie Meyer, '24, Wamego 
Grace Long, '23, Cuervo, N. M. 
Margaret Mason, '23, Belle Plaine 
Margaret Raffington, '24, Hutchinson 
Josephine Brooks, '26, Manhattan 
Ruth Long, '26, Manhattan 
Mary Lowe, '26, Manhattan 

Luella Sherman Mary Mason 

Page 359 

Edgerton Club 

Top row — Gates, Goheen, Englund, Gushing, Olson 

Second row — A. Woody, Wise, Downing, Bridenstine 

Third row — Holm, W. Stuenkel, Howard, O. Woody, P. Stuenkel 

Bottom row — Burnett, Mannen, Goff, Domoney 

Albert L. Bridenstine, '23, Manhattan 
Harris L. Burnett, '23, Dodge City 
Lyle Cushing, '25, Downs 
Lowell C. Domoney, '25, Downs 
Lloyd H. Downing, '23, Colwick 
Victor J. Englund, '23, Falun 
Lloyd A. Gates, '26, Downs 
John C. Goheen, '25, Clay Center 
Lionel Holm, '26, Vesper 

Merle E. Goff, 


Charles L. Howard, '25, Burrton 
Harold P, Mannen, '26, Lincoln 

Nels P. Olson, '26, Brookville 
Paul L. Stuenkel, '26, Lenora 
William F. Stuenkel, '26, Lenora 
Paul R. Wise, '24, Clearwater 
Alden B. Woody, '23, Lincoln 
Oscar G. Woody, '24, Lincoln 
Harold N. Cary, '26, Ogden 
'23, Manhattan 

Page 3 60 

Edgerton Club 

Organized at Manhattan, May, 1916 
Flower — J onquil Colors — Yellow and Blue 


Secretary . 

Directors . 
Marshal . 

Alden B. Woody 

. Oscar G. Woody 

Lyle Gushing 

Harris L. Burnett 

Oscar G. Woody 

Lyle Gushing 

John C. Goheen 

Chapter House — 1707 Laramie Street 

Page 361 

Elkhart Club 

1 I 


H^ *.- J 

HP 5 * •£ r 

PI ' 1 

mm. ' M 

Wfas *- 3 



Wfy «K P 

! j 

7o/> row — Sederquist, Scholz, Healea 
Second row — Kapka, Wichman, Ballard, Uhland 
Third row — McCoy, King, Harter, Elliott, Karns 
Fourth row — Ames, Kimball, Grothusen, Johnson 
Bottom row — Kitch, Anderson, Kanzig 


H. A. Ames, '23, Downs 

D. C. Anderson, '23, Phillipsburg 

William Ballard, '25, Almena 

L. P. Elliott, '23, Holton 

H. D. Grothusen, '26, Ellsworth 

F. C. Healea, '24, Wichita 

L. N. Harter, '26, Herington 

George Johnson, '25, Simpson 

H. J. Kapka, '23, Kansas City 

Eward W 

John Kanzig, '26, Eudora 
F. W. Kitch, '24, Nekoma 

F. F. Kimball, '24, Kansas City 

G. W. King, '26, Burdette 
R. M. Karns, '26, Ada 

Roy McCoy, '26, Kansas City 
Raymond Scholz, '25, Frankfort 
Theodore Sederquist, '26, Herington 
V. L. Uhland, '24, Rozel 
ickman, '24, Eudora 

Page 362 

Elkhart Club 

Organized at Manhattan September, 1915 

( olors — Purple and Gold 


President H. J. Kapka 

Vice-President . R. L. Scholz 

Secretary . . G. A. Johnson 

Treasurer H. A. Ames 

Marshal V. L. Uhland 

Chapter House— 307 North Sixteenth Street 

Page 363 

Belmont Club 

f*$. f% 

f\ ¥ 

^n& ^k : * ^ft^ Jsk 

^^F"^2-/ V-^^^B 

mm ^y^^^L i@Sa ■ S ■ ^B 


ft /] ■ « 


111 III 

Top row — Rath, Means, Heath 

Second row — Marshall, Fulhage, Spencer, Farnham 

Third row — Werhan, Dominy, Rehberg 

Fourth row — Boroff, Barner 

Bottom row — Cook, Bangs, Finkbiner 

Organized September, 1922 
Colors — Green and White Floiver^- White Rose 


Fred A. Bangs, '23, Madison 

Lloyd E. Means, '23, Kansas City 

Roy E. Boroff, '23, Stockton 

M. S. Cook, '23, Dillon 

C. M. Spencer, '24, Emporia 

R. S. Rath, '24, Agenda 

O. F. Fulhage, '24, Yates Center 

F. L. Werhan, '24, Bennington 
S. H. Heath, '25, Enterprise 
C. E. Dominy, '25, Atwood 
Alex Rehberg, '25, Niles 
Loren Berner, '26, Clifton 
Loren Finkbiner, '26, Clifton 
R. M. Marshall, '26, Clifton 

E. N. Farnham, '26, Hope 

Page 36b 

T. N. K. Club 





s> t ^m 


fer« »■ ^WJBg 


K --' : " J 


W% *' ■ 

i|t ■• jEm 

r ■ T« 

■m -»- 

^MPfc * *1 




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law * "B 

P 1 ^ *" H 

ML* I 



i fi 

1 * jHfl 

Ejj / 

To/? row — Hefling, Bair, Pizinger, Low 

Second row — Tucker, E. Herrick, M. Spear, N. Spear, Filinger 

Third row — C. Chambers, Sanders, Mardis, Jorns, Henry, Lingelbach 

Fourth row — DeWater, Hill, Brooks, C. Herrick, Jamison 

Bottom row — Fulton, Payne, Neubauer, Biddle 

Organized September 30, 1920 


F. N. Brooks, '23, Peru 
Otis Bair, '26, Minneola 
Wilma Biddle, '26, Hiawatha 
Chester Chambers, '23, Quenemo 
George Filinger, '24, Cuba 
Gertrude Fulton, '26, Harper 
Lester Heeling, '24, Burrton 
Chester Herrick, Grad., Colony 
Earl Herrick, '26, Colony 
Raymond Hill, '25, Burrton 

Nellie Jorns, '23, Preston 
George Lingelbach, '24, Minneola 
Herbert Low, '24, Topeka 
Frances Mardis, '24, Preston 
Carl Martin, Spec., Dunavent 
T. G. Pizinger, '25, Hoisington 
Dorothy Sanders, '25, Leavenworth 
E. E. Scholer, '24, Barnard 
Morris Spear, '24, Bushong 
Norman Spear, '26, Bushong 

Floyd Tucker, '23, Minneola 

Page 365 

Aroerican^- Wikiki B^ach 

f?urf Hiding-Honolulu 

jllamla Batj-JPhiiippiftes 


"ke Breaker- IHadwostok %rbor ©real" G hines? UW1 near ftkhv. 

H*W ^ f 

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ANOTtO mi 

i It red and n« 



ecfic, labor nmno 



1 he movind rincjer u>ri|es, and navinq oonf 
/ \oves on aaam no revered has re 

to Keep 

p fhe days 'Yom pass'ioa ij\ 

! Tt, 


Ut 5"uden'\s 9 dean^' comma nd^ 9 and all '4?e judk 
I baf daily flies from learnmc^ 

undmq sfudenfa 


all of bun 



er^ fasfer £>peed& ?r> 


e per) 


A aance 9 a lecfure droned, a puerile pl< 

o capfure. e>oroefoi 


ipfure e>oroefnir>cj 

no or>e> (jo&nfs 


some oasb and Keep ai lo 

I n aanne 

Ab^ purely on fn 

An epico I 

l I 

e3e pdqea uji 

a scarce I y fhc 






K ^i* 5 AHOTHtH YtAC 

/'m.r .if,; 

Soon another spot of beauty 

September 8 — Instructional force saunters in from 
Newport and Palm Beach. First faculty meeting in 
Canteen. Spang gets in new stock of cake-eaters and 
doughnuts for fall trade. 

September 11 — Registration battle. Faculty kills 
350 students from ambush. Greeks begin annual 
roundup and capture all students not killed by faculty. 

September 25 — Dean Holton remarks on efficiency 
of modern schools after receiving following letter from 
first grade pupil: "You had better lay off of the Klan 
if you know what is better for your future goodness." 

September 26— After burning chapter house and 
collecting insurance money Sigma Nu fraternity launches 
long deferred building program. 

Showing off for the Jayhawkers 

Paf,e 368 

I I 

ii inn i rrsjj 
II ill II I l i.i 


Where the sons of the soil reign 

October 7 — First football game of season with 
Washburn. Ding Burton breaks ribs to celebrate oc- 
casion. Frosh don purple caps to avoid going bare- 

October 13 — Friday. Kappa Sigs also attempt to 
collect insurance money, but are foiled by uninformed 
freshman. Student recites in Professor Kammeyer's 
class. Professor ill seven days. 

October 28 — K. U. tied 7-7; Jinx slaughtered. 
Father, K. S. A. C, '99, comes down to see the game, 
and incidentally to find out what the Hell Robert, '24, 
is doing with all his money. 

November 7 — Election day. The Ags are vic- 
torious and Kansas goes back to the soil. Arthur Stark 
and Don Corby get excused from classes for day to vote 
for Andy Gump. 

fc. "^mSIrHhBH 




fi*l ' ' c -> % M 

Page 369 

The crowd that saw the K. U. jinx slaughtered 







Learning the how and why of nature 

November 10— The W. A. A.'s Frivol. Pupils of 
aesthetic dancing classes demonstrate the; fact that the 
girls of an Ag school can undress as artistically as those 
of a university. 

November 11 — Aggie warriors swim to 12-2 victory 
over Ames on the Ahearn lake. First defeat for Ames 
at hands of K. S. A. C. for four years. Its name was 
writ in water. 

November 15 — National convention of Sigma Delta 
Chi convenes. Journalists discuss ways of telling the 
truth readably and proteetingjhe public morals gently 
and raising money. 

November 18 — The powerful Cornhuskers gain a 
precarious victory over despised Aggies and suffer 
moral defeat. Guns turned on efficient Aggie shift. 

10:15. Students swarming to chapel 

Pagt 370 

The home of rock-bottom puddings 

December 8-9 — Kappa Kappa Gamma is donated 
Pop Night cup for second time. Second organization 
to be so honored. " Another such victory and we are 

December 15 — Phi Kappa Phi announces the awards 
for intellectuality. Eleven watch charms ordered. 
Musical sorority gets Moo Moo chapter of Mu Phi 



Mw / 

December 20— Jolly Yuletide season approaches. 
Three thousand old jokes about mistletoe resurrected. 
All students rush home in order to pack and get back 

January 8— Purple Masque takes "Adam and Eva" 
on the road to counteract propaganda of stock judging 
teams. Prof. Ira Pratt breaks New Year's resolution 
to substitute number 2 for number 59 in opening chapel 
exercises during remainder of the year. 

Dedicating the new wing of Waters Hall 

Page J71 

Sentinels before King Winter's palace 

January 29 — Aggie journalists celebrate Kansas 
Day by invading Topeka and interviewing the state's 
native sons for Arthur Capper's paper. Capital re- 
ports drop of five per cent in circulation. 

February 5 — Pa and Ma, throwing prudence to 
the winds, seek the Aggie Mecca to see where in hell the 
taxes are going and how the educated cows and pastries 
are taught. They go home drunk with joy. 

February 8 — Howard T. Hill takes great weight 
off minds of American people by informing them that 
the modern girl is O. K. Dean Van Zile adopts measures 
to check the appalling increase of immorality in our 
American colleges. 

February 14 — Sherwood Anderson lectures before a 
group of morbid professors and students who are dis- 
appointed to find him such a common, pleasant fellow. 

A day at the zoo 

Page 27 i 

A bleak study in gray 

February 21— By superb organization, and by an 
excellent marshaling of the enormous array of potential 
voters within the sorority the Delta Zetas are able to 
elect Renna Rosenthal the most popular girl in K. S. A. C. 

March 15 — Despite zero weather the K. S. A. C. 
students again insist in living up to the letter of their 
origin, and revert decidedly to the soil for the day. All 
the dear, primitive children report the Ides of March 
a whooping success. 

April 13 — All precedents for sidesplitting fun are 
shattered by the Sigma Delta Chi Branding Iron banquet, 
while the idol of eternal youthful reverence for the aged 
is sent crashing to the bottomless pit of scrapped con- 

April 22 — Festival week, and the Agricultural divi- 
sion gnashes its teeth as' the college struggles above the 
soil for six short days. At least a little dust is shaken 
from musty minds. 

Page 373 

A nofher study, neither bleak nor gray 

The girls take an airing 

May 7— The Ags, goaded to frenzy by 
department's orgy of art, breaks forth in 
revenge, converting the east campus into an 
glorification of a county fair, street carnival 
show combined. 

May 18 — The juniors and seniors drape 
nasium with ten colors of crepe paper, and 
worse music than usual. All poor dancers 
vantage of the crowd to steal a hesitant step. 
May 19 — The physical education department man- 
ages an airing for the athletic girls by feting the May. 
Bertha Pitts, weight 180, of Altoona, is cast as a sun- 

May 31 — Commencement. Three hundred seniors 
gain the reward of their labors, and prepare to go into 
the world and get an education. On June 1 a senior 
who specialized in music goes to work for the Fuller 
Brush Co. 

'=^4 .: 

' b, 



^1L 1 

¥§ { y 

the Music 
and peep 

the gym- 
dance to 
take ad- 

Lije's primary class gets promoted 

Page 37 1 

Page 375 

\ \vki;k with THE 


A \ t> 

lmt> fn 

bernit} life such as jare all t*n-B 



I'jV . ; ' 

Sincere!}*, ■ 

nu; KIIIEN lil.i \\ IT 

\ l> ; ,.!■.: . i 111- i[>\» 


U.ill I ^J 

Margaret AnsfMI. 



Manhattan, Kan., 

October 18, tft32. 




ifortunai ! 

us Implying ! 

■ ioly (0 j 

tread J 

tttury Handbook • 

notation begin- 
ng, "L'rt thy tight so shin? iimoug] 
en, etc." 

Editor Colle 

K. S. A. C. 
l>ear Mr. Smith: 

Alpha Delta Pi is wending this lei- 
bet ,is ,* protect ugainsi the article* ,,;j! 
fa »lte Collegian a week ago Friday j l )ie 
: regarding our fire. 

The insinuation* (hat in our home | the Greek organizations "in their J 
ii(> we indulge in profanity- and j minds." 

ing, even expressed as a joke, I * See above. 
I £o noi appear in Oils Hght3 t„ many i J On what authority, dear sifter, dj 
, llf yr^^^^ttMMMMttie responsibility for t)i| 
Lf we ail enjoy true ivj 

•*Av.-kw ard 

'■Question ii 

ter, your sym- 
. c u 1 1 y and townspeo- 
being already on probation, 
mist be further burdened by having J 

" rama 


The Minutes of the Last Meeting 

Meeting called to order 10:15 

Mrs. X observes that the department certainly must have some control over its publications. 

Prof. A says there is not a great deal and that — 

Mrs Z interrupts to remark that it's a darnation shame and a sin against public morals that 
there is not. 

Prof, A looks out the window. 

Mrs. Q wipes her eyes and draws a pained breath. "They are really such good girls, and— 

Miss Y registers purity, powders her nose and looks at interesting things on Prof. A's desk. 

"Well, at any rate," observes Mrs. X, "I cannot understand such a vicious attack, I would 
REE-ULLY like to have the matter explained. That is—" 

Prof. A believes that perhaps the solution to the motive problem is to talk with someone 
who had something to do with it. 

Mrs. X, Mrs. Z, and Mrs. Q, after a moment of deep thought, also consider this the expedient, 

Miss Y does not know what they are talking about, but nods. 

Miss R enters and is introduced to Mrs. X, Mrs. Z, Mrs. Q, and Miss Y, all of whom give 
her a cheery greeting. 

Mrs. X observes that the board certainly must have some control over its publication. 

Pag* 376 

Miss R says that there is not a great deal and that — 

Mrs. Z interrupts to remark that it is a darnation shame and a sin against public morals 
that there is not. 

"They were such good girls," sighs Mrs Z; and Miss Y, still watching Prof. A's desk, registers 

"I cannot understand your motive," insists Mrs. X, in addressing Miss R. I would REE- 
ULLY like to have the matter explained. That is — " 

Prof. A believes that perhaps the solution to the motive problem is to talk to someone who 
had something to do with it. 

All present concur, with the exception of Miss Y, who is too busy watching Prof. A's desk. 

Mr. S enters and is greeted cheerily by the jolly group. 

Mrs. X observes that the editor certainly must have some control over the material going 
into his publication. 

Mr. S remarks that in some respects his control is limited, and that — 

Mrs. Z interrupts to remark that it is a darnation shame and a sin against public morals 
that such is the case. 

"They were such good girls," falters Mrs. Q, and Miss Y, vaguely securing a handkerchief, 
wipes away the 99 44-100 per cent pure tears that have obediently sprung from her eyes. 

"I would REE-ULLY like to have the matter explained," insists Mrs. X to Mr. S. "Do 
you not attempt to base the articles in your paper upon fact?" 

"In this case," observes Mr. X, "it seems to me that — " 

Prof. A believes that perhaps the solution to the motive problem is to talk with the person 
who wrote the article. 

"Having read the article," observes Mrs. X, "1 do not believe that would be of any value." 

"Nor I," concurs Mrs. Z, while Miss Y registers antipathy. 

Prof A, having too much fun to stop, sends for Mr. B, who enters and shakes hands gaily 
with all members of the rollicking party. 

"Do you not attempt to base your articles on fact?" begins Mrs. X, immediately, 

"1 never attempt to base my articles on fact," answers Mr. B, heartily. 

Mrs. X nods in scientific satisfaction. "That is what I thought." 

Prof. A, having something else to do, decides to end the meeting. 

"Whatever be the details in the matter," he observes, "I do not believe that any, except 
those of the booberie, would be offended by the article." 

Mrs. X immediately decides to leave, and says, "1 believe there is nothing else to be ac- 
complished, and presume that we had best go." 

"Yes, I presume so," agrees Prof. A. 

Miss Y takes a last clinging look at Prof. A's desk. 

"May we go out this side door, professor?" 

"Most certainly, though as a rule, I keep it locked, as otherwise there would be so many 
people coming in who didn't have anything to say." 

Adjournment, 11:15 a. m. 

Page 377 

A Collegiate Anthology 

La Verne Wooster is a mongrel in 
the college gallery of types. He is the 
kind of a man who is never talked about 
because nobody can get anything on him. 
He has no associates, and is in no school 
activities because he is tending to his own 
business instead of other people's. He 
never makes a fool of himself. Some day 
he will be rich. 

Georgia Kincaid was born in 1902, and 
has reflected for 20 years. For 20 years 
she has been a public looking glass in 
which the mentality of other people has 
shined. Because her brain is such a 
polished surface she has a reputation for 
brilliancy. That is the way she will get 
through college. But she must be care- 
ful whom she marries. 

Ward S. Covington has always had 
more money than he wanted. He was 
given a car while he was in high school, and 
when he became 17 his father told him 
that if he felt he wanted to smoke to go 
right ahead. Ward uses bear grease, and 
goes around with the girls. But, in spite 
of all that, Ward is a pretty good boy. 
Unfortunately, for the moralists, he will 
probably amount to something. 

When he was 20, Professor Abbington 
considered himself a veritable Lothario, 
was absolutely irresponsible, and went 
around nights a good deal. He intended 
going on the stage because he ignorantly 
believed it the safest haven, in view of his 
mental deficiencies. But, when the only 
rich girl he ever knew was married, ro- 
mance died in his heart and he became an 
authority on rats. 

Page 378 

A Cycle of Poems for the Spring 



(Written while inspired by a cold potato and spring fever) 

Come dally, my dear, ail the downs are afresh, 

The green of the year is about us; 
The campus will cramp us. 

Let's up and away — 

The college must get on without us. 

How sweet is the moo of the Ags at their work; 

These kindly farm folk of the college. 
How thrilling the tilling 

They give to their minds 

In trying to plant them with knowledge. 

Or if you loathe farming, let's go watch the Vets, 

A singing away at their cutting. 
"These courses on horses 

Are berries," they say, 
"We'd rather have horse meat than mutting. 

How stuffy the classroom, let's take to the air; 

Let's romp with the breezes a-blowing. 
Let's go to a show — to 

The silvery screen, 
And see all of nature that's going. 

— Hippolytus. 


(Song of a campus department employee) 

Ah,' little flowerlet there, Yet, thou must die; 

What is it you would say? I have no choice; 

Thy tiny petals speak — My hand is not my own— 

I can not turn away. I hear for nought thy voice. 

I gaze upon thy face, Yet, I may stay my hand 

And hear thy plea for life; For just a minute more — 

Ah, would my hand could spare So live life to the full 

Thy frail stem from the knife Until that time is o'er. 

Yes, I may stay my hand, 

And, little flower, I will — 
I'm getting fifty cents an hour 

For all the time I kill. 


Page 379 


Henry fflUallace 
Sety of A(jr. 

<Wfii) \\\\r\c\ Parlor} 


Page 380 

Really Expensive Clothes 

The y are the kind yo u bu y atji price. 
You get t ired of them l ong before 
they're worn out, because they don't 
give you what you pay for — smart 
appearance, satisfaction. Ours do. 
We don't have the other kind. We 
offer value always. 


Page 381 

Little Interviews 


The initials are C. R., I presume? 

Indeed so; C. R. 

C. R. Smith, eh? 

Yes, sir. 

Well, it's been a pretty successful year, eh, Smith? 


Got to pull quite a lot of strings. Worked the boys more than usual, 
didn't you? 

Well, I believe I have some influence. 


Well — eh — if you must use the word , yes. 

It helps, doesn't it? 

Helps ? 

Kid yourself a lot easier, can't you? 

Kid myself? 

You must be classified under something. 

See here — what are you insinuating? You 

No, no; certainly not. I only thought you needed something to whisper 
under, and just adopted — ■ — 

I'll have you understand I don't need to whisper under anything! 

Oh, listen, Smith, you didn't actually believe what you did amounted to 
anything, did you? 

Amounted to anything? Say 

Come, come; you know well enough you poked around in the elections just 
for the thrill you got out of putting your head in the corner and talking in an 
undertone about rounding up the boys, didn't vou? 

You 1- 

And it was lots of fun playing at being a big man, wasn't it ? 

You've said 

And what happened after you won the election? 

Happened? Why, why, we just won — eh — why nothing happened, eh — 
eh — - 

Of course, nothing happened — you knew all along there was something silly 
about it, didn't you? 


It may even have dimly occurred to you that you were rather silly yourself — 

or did it? 

This is 

I'm sure it did. Really, you know, Smith, I don't believe you're half as 
stupid as you appear to be at times. 


It was a glorious year for the ladies. They preserved their idiocy in spite 
of the frantic struggles of a world of modists and educators for a feminine meta- 

Page 382 


J ew el ers Qoods of Quality 

Vhone 35 iMan/irtttan, Kansas 40Q 'Poyntz 

Get the Best — Forget the Rest 
JVe Do It, You Get It 


Gillett Hat Works & Shine Parlor 





II j South Fourth Street 

Lenses Duplicated Watch Repairing 

Page 3S.1 


Combined With Tasty Food Makes 

This Hotel Popular With The 

Most Exacting Persons 




^sSSS^SJ— 25^^^ 










Cook- Dillingham 

Shoe Stores 

402 Poyntz Avenue 
Formerly The Bootery 

Page 38b 

Where Kraft Built College 
Annuals are Produced 

The Hugh Stephens Press, home of 
Kraft Built College Annuals, is the 
largest, uniquely equipped modern plant 
in the West, specializing in the production 
of the highest type of college year books. 

Surely there is something besides ex- 
cellent printing and binding, faithful per- 
formance of contract, and intelligent 
co-operation, that draws, year after year, 
more annual staffs of the large univer- 
sities and colleges "into the fold" of the 
Hugh Stephens Press. 

Perhaps it is as ofne visiting editor expres 
it, our "ideal organization working in an ideal 
plant, ideally located," that gives character to 
the annuals we produce. 

The orchid, rarest of flowers, is produced 
only when all conditions are favorable to its 
growth. The near-perfection of Kraft Built 
annuals is the result of careful craftsmanship 
under ideal conditions. 

The "Hugh Stephens Press folks" know 
what an annual staff is up against. Our Servi< e 
Department renders expert assistance as part 
of our printing contract, and supplies the staffs 
with a complete system of blank forms, together 
with a handsome ninety-page Manual Guide 
dealing with the latest methods in advertising 
campaigns, business and editorial systems for 
College Annual production. 

Helpful advice and ideas are given on art 
work for Opening Pages, Division Sheets, 
Borders and special sections, combining Kraft 
Built bindings, inks and papers into beautiful 

AND rt n&cfe SUCCE ^ FULLY EDITE1 ! 

Write for estimates and samp!, 


College Printing Department 

:yHx$ji& crc t mo. 



Manhattan State Bank 

Manhattan, Kansas 

CAPITAL £50,000 
SURPLUS 26,000 



EMIL THOES President 

C. B. DAUGHTERS Yice-Pres. 

R. R. BENNETT Cashier 

T. J. RAGLAND. Ass't Cashier 






The First National Bank 

Manhattan, Kansas 

CAPITAL £100,000 
Surplus and Profits £110,000 


Interest Paid on Savings Accounts 
and Time Certificates 


W. D. WOMER President 

C. F. LITTLE,, Vice-President 

J. C. EWING Cashier 

W. S. SPENSER., Ass't Cashier 

F. C. ROMIG Ass't Cashier 

J. T. RYAN Ass't Cashier 







The Farmers and Stockmen's State Bank 

Manhattan, Kansas 

CAPITAL $50,000 SURPLUS £25,000 

Invite Your Business in All Banking Lines 



C. E. Floersch, President. C. D. Middleton, Vice-President 

E. M. Bell, Cashier. L. J. Mack, Ass't Cashier 

R. C. Barr, Ass't Cashier 


Manhattan, Kansas 


C. E. Floersch. H. W. Brewer. L. R. Eakin. C. D. Middleton 
S. A. Bardwell. H. W. Allman J. D. Colt. 

Page 3S5 


Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes 





An Orgy of Epigrams 
"Eventually, do it yourself." 

— Paul McConnell. 
"A fellow can't do a thing, and do it well, without knowing how." 

— Bob Spratt. 
"Athletics lessen the grind o' diggin', and I hate to bone in and 

—Alice Mars to it. 
"Admit everything — then pass the buck." 

— C. R. Smith. 
"Now I believe in recognizing and admitting the fact if you're really 
superior to the other fellow." 

— E. W. Merrill 
"We'd all get along better if more people had more tact." 

— Alice DeWitt. 


When you return from your summer vaca- 
tion. We'll welcome the Freshmen that 
come from your home town. 

Be sure to tell them about the "GOOD 
EATS" you can always get at 

The First and Last Chance Cafe 

M. A. Pease, Proprietor 

312 South Fourth Street 

Page 386 

Shafer Grocery Co. 

"In the Heart of Aggieville" 


Staple and Fancy Groceries ' 
Fresh Meats and Vegetables 
And Fresh Fruit a Specialty 

We invite your account 
We can serve you 

Four Deliveries Three Phones 
Daily 504-505-506 



" Chicken Dinner 
Every Sunday 

i j 

Fountain Service 
Short Orders 

Private Banquet Room 
1 — > 


Phone 167 

Fashion Park 

Sincerity Clothes 

Interwoven Socks 
Manhattan Shirts 
Ralston Shoes 

Givin Clothing Co. 







"The woman who neglects 
her PERSONAL appear- 
ance, neglects her best in- 
terests " 


Lady Beautiful Shop 

Over College 
Book Store 

Phone 1437 
Room Six 

Page 387 


Have you rnade her burdens 
lighter and more pleasant by sending 
your laundry to the 


Start the next year right by 
sending us your bundle each week. 

We can do your cleaning, pressing, 
repairing, dyeing and altering. 

H. P. ORRIS, Prop. 

Phone 701 AGGIEVILLE 1219 Moro 


Come! come! why fear for the future of our college celebrities when 
they can spend from four to six years training to do one thing, and then can 
go and do something else so very easily? It is, however, a good thing that 
the jewelry and insurance businesses are always flourishing, or our heroes 
might be called upon some time to put something they had learned to use. 
That should never happen, and, thanks to the jewelry and insurance busi- 
ness, and the athletic associations, it never has. As evidence of the value 
and efficiency of this system we point with pride to Ray Watson and Vorin 
Wahn, both of whom are doing splendidly selling fraternity pins — consider- 
ing the time they lost going to college. 

Fine Fabric s-— 

Finely tailored, put life into Suits for younger men and take the 
deadness out of Suits for older men. That's why we say 

"Hickey Freeman" 


1222 Moro Street 

Page 388 


413-415 Poyntz Ave. 

Invites your inspection of their lines in 

Period Furniture 

Floor Coverings 


Edison Phonographs 


Gift Novelties 

We will be pleased to have you open an account with us 

Back to Nature 

Pane 389 

Meet Your Friends at the Palace. 

JVe Feature Quality and 


1224 MORO 112 SOUTH 4 TH ST. 


Here at Cole's everything always 
is in readiness. Our New York buyer 
is constantly searching the Eastern 
markets for everything that reflects 
the latest style tendencies. Those 
who make selections from this store's 
collections have sensed the opportunity 
every woman has, to be in the mode 
and yet to dress in accordance withher 
own individuality. This store gives 
conclusive proof of its leadership in all 
that pertains to dress. 


' Theiiome of Standard Merchandise 

Page 390 




888 PHONE 333 


'RED" STEVENS, Proprietor 


For your parties, picnics 

and socials. Put up 

in any quantity 

at reasonable 



Phone 142 118 N. Fourth St. 

Page 391 

Students' Barber 

For the College Man 

In Aggieville 

OLE SWENSON, Proprietor 


Co-educational sunbeams. 

Music students with big chests 
and traveling salesmen propensities. 

Debaters with booming voices 
and catalog minds. 

Athletic girls. 

Girls with cranial vacuums. 

Members of gospel teams. 

Students of the Division of Agri- 

Curly haired boys. 

E. W. Merrill. 

Senior Qlass ^htembers 

OF 1923 

We extend to you our congratulations 
and best wishes 



You don't, eh? 

No, I don't? 

Well, Miss Marston, just what 
is your attitude toward the other 
members of your sex? 

What other members? 

Why, the other members — the 
other girls. 

I haven't any time to have at- 
titudes, unless somebody gets in 
my way — they soon find out my 
attitude then. 

So you have nothing to say con- 
cerning the other girls? 

Do not misunderstand me. 
have a great deal to say — but, as I 
intimated before, I do not have 
time to say it, and— 

Consequently you— 


Wear your opinions? 


Instead of telling people about 

Do you mean to — ? 



Th e Best in th e Line 


406 Poyntz Phone 49 

Page 392 



411 Poyntz Avenue 

I give you the credit for sincerity- — at the same time allowing that 
you know better, if — . 
What I have — . 
If both tenets are possible. 
I'll dress how I damn please! 
You always have. 
And I always will. 

You are really a very intelligent and capable girl, Miss Marston. 
I know it! 

Some people maintain that the curtain is too slow in going up on plays 
in the auditorium, when, more often than not, they should be thankful if 
it never went up at all. 





412 Poyntz Avenue 

Page 39S 

One 'j Character 
and Likeness 
reflected in the 
camera with 
thought and art 
is the effort of 

Studio Royal 


Page 39% 


We wish to thank the members of the class of 1923 
for the generous patronage extended us during the four 
years they have been in Manhattan. We have appre- 
ciated this and have endeavored to give the kind of 
service and the quality that make each purchase one of 
mutual satisfaction. If we have succeeded in our aim, 
kindly tell the many Freshmen whom you send to 
K. S. A. C. next fall. 


Distributors of Senior Caps and Gowns for 




Quality, Service and Satisfaction in all of your 


take it to 


Phone 796 

"Exclusive College Printers" 

106- A North Third 


It is a tale they tell in college, 
saying, there was a professor named 
Dickens, of whom there was a son. 
And the tale tells how young 
Dickens was a youngster of in- 
dustry and took upon himself two 
jobs — one stoking the -Thompson 
furnace; the other dispensing soda 
in a downtown emporium. And 
the tale tells further how young 

Run no Risk — Be Sure 
It's Lisk Twins 



12 I 2 Moro 

Page 395 

Dickens was unable to deal fairly with both jobs, and so gave one 
unto the elder Dickens, who took it and went in the gray hours of 
each morning to take out the coals. And they of the college go on, say- 
ing, it was a cold week for the Thompson house, and a week of dead fires 
and clogged grates; for Dickens, being married, was not used to tending 
fires, and could not deal fairly with the furnace. And the tale tells how, 
after some days, Thompson came to the wife of the elder Dickens and com- 
plained, saying; "Your son is slovenly. He is lazy and my house is always 
cold. I wish to dispense with his services." And they tell how the wife 
of the elder Dickens gave vent to much mirth, telling Thompson whom 
she was accusing, and it is said Thompson went home in great shame. 
And the tale is ended with a shrug, for Thompson is gone, and little need 
be said. 

Flower: Corn. Publication: TNE Catalog 

Colors: Dark brown and purple. Active Chapters: Around two 

hundred before prohibition 

Herman V. Fleming 
William F. Skinner 
C. Morton Rust 

Charter Members 
Timothy J. Foley 
D. M. Wilson 
Arthur R. Stark 

At well S. Barkley 
Charles H. Cloud 
Kent R. Dudley 

En Facultate 
Raymond E. Holcombe William A. Lippincott 

Phone 503 


Cleaning and Dye Works 
1 1 


Aggieville i 109 Moro Street 


Life — Fire— Auto — Casualty 

"Let the Macs Do It" 
304A Poyntz Phone 282 

Silks, cQinens, Art Qoods, Dry 
Cjoods and ^htillinery 


The Bar' gain Spot of Manhattan 
Phone 1410 1 127 Moro 

Page 396 


Anderson Hall 


Down Stairs 

Light Lunches and Short Orders 
Fine Candies School Supplies 

Soda Fountain Specialties Note Books, Pencils, etc. 


N. S. SPANGLER, Manager 



Students, we thank you for your patronage — may we serve 

you again next year 

1201 Moro Phone 890 

I The Scandal Sheet i 

^ Volume 1 Manhattan. Kamii. iPebruiry 20. 102J NumlMr I fC 

Ml l-.OUt 1M PI ItU HOUSE 

Tin- Myslrrj ..t the 

Mfltfd CUiUer 

Killed By A Valentino 

Motor Accident 

or the Ham-huAhe 

Ooe of the Baddeal eveniB of the 

Own. • in the numerous motor at 

J. l.-u-j fktapocted aa Cam* 

It »j.m i rold and 

eeuoa occurred last Sunday olghl 

when Mm Pe c . While bit Mr rv. 

- Ap and sane Ocro 

Early . estarday mornlot the peo 

White In the bead with ibe electrk 

plane will Lave to be aubitltuled tot 

rl- in (he vlrtalty af the II B O 

feet Suddenly 

Iron he give ber aa a valentine gift 

bouse heard iboLi and hurring to 

he saw a acado* on 

the othei side 

othe before theb- marriage 

flviliiatloD Tboae *m 

the rrene found Esther T>t:o id at 

t n hi. EUB rd 

The Victim lived only a re* bnunj 

s.-nt* m.icb vitally effect the Elrlh 

ruing member of (he col 

he stepped behind ih 

htirhlng pod 

Mrs Peg Is greatly eoaumed with 

or i:u»ii a Alpha erf Kapa* K*I>pk 

lege tot. dead id the car* re 

The ci>runer wu called to thrf 

The atiadow glided □- 

> r ef i D d i, av n be !■ sorry the did 1 - 

Cammu are the roll»*Ui( 

to be homing a wietd 

n t Klam the fate of the rest of the 

Mryl Barniahel wu run otm 

Scene and his vardlcl »M lha* etue An li drew cur. r hi 

aught Hie hur- 

Kappa* and receka nothing but a. 

while trlppiQR aeruae lb* air<=t-t Bhe 

wo- Hhot un the, btfk porch. ring figure by Hit arn 

It wu a girl. 

uilan her «*r trumper atrd 

HI 1 houndj 0Md to trail the | sh# uled lo break a*' 

»y He (Jraiged 

couldu t hear H» «tr II H found 

murdi rer went Immediately to the 

h^r under -the light. 

and loosed at 

Aunih, lu^rh rmmai 

•he will rtcortr 

use and up to 222 

y one wm found la the 

ylng to accape cowa (be 

I* awalllog ' 
lal which will 
r* There aeer 
er but tbat II 
Miy for not 
■ Wen beard to 

to i* ay 
i grrl win 

ler It *u Bally hurting to 
V W Committee Meeting, and she 
... bumming. "To* Y W C A 
Dakes us happy and gay " 



Wanted- Adlolnlog roorai by two 
• irlt with fr.ldinT doora Al Hon- 
eywell and G fctegh 

Waolid Anyi!. n-r *-1th panta on 

i'iIk- liort, Please gjre a 
aoioe advice about dultea. I 
n a Bigma Nn tin, me Ibe aeeooa\ 
* I hail ultti him but alnce then 
baso t naked mo for any data* 
I du ions 1 His initials are C. 
ft hit' Huh' 

ir finkv Hn probably mad be- 
ec lie didn't kiss you ihe flrat 

Auntli- llfvrl. 

Aunile Roeb 

Un Victor Kirk while taking h«i 
family for m v-ld* raa over an em- 
banliui.'nt Tba ell younger'chlldrec 
were thrown ftoio the car and killed 
In. I nlly and it is found thai Itir 
i- eKp o\dfr children will die troio 

Do Yon Kbcw 

Edith and 'Soutli ' belfing to ihf 

Myrl Puh good lo-day' 
Holly Is Puoy 1 

tailing In n»v«» 




n.4, to be 

' haa rone hdrnt 1 

News Notes From the Kappa House 

Paoe 397 

More of the Spring Cycle 


Or Down by the Pumphouse 

Down by the pumphouse, Mazie; Down by the pumphouse, Mazie, 

Down by the eastern gate— A pledge for a pledge, we'll give. 

There's where I met you, loved you; Oh, what a joy, dear Mazie, 

I knew our love was fate. If we could stay there and live! 

Down by the pumphouse, Mazie, Down by the pumphouse, Mazie, 

We'll have our rendezvous. My soul sings the words for you. 

I'll be the first to reach it— Who'd want a happier life, dear, 

There I will wait for you. Than a pumphouse, Maze, and you? 

— Hippolytus 


Come gambol, won't you? 

Here's the hay. 
We'll have an hour at playing. 

The exercise will do me good. 

That goes without the saying. 

Come gamble, won't you; 

See the chips? 
We'll have an hour at playing. 

The extra cash won't be amiss 
That goes without the saying. 
— Hippolytus. 


What flower is this that sports the green? 

What fairy have we here? 
Why does this hamadryad 

Grace this common, earthly sphere? 

"Ah, sir, you really think it's worked? 
I feared I'd been too late — 
For only last week Thursday 

I weighed two hundred eight." 



Ah, dryad, why such sadness, say, Be lively, maiden, carol some; 

Why mope a day like this? Let's up and skip about. 

Be merry, sing a song of joy; I can not, sir, I'm indisposed— 

The time's too gay to miss. I've had my tonsils out. 

— Hippolytus 

Page 3JJ 

The initials of a friend 

You will find these letters on many tools by which 
electricity works. They are on great generators 
used by electric light and power companies ; and 
on lamps that light millions of homes. 

They are on big motors that pull railway trains ; 
and on tiny motors that make hard housework 

By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts 
heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the 
letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are 
an emblem of service— the initials of a friend. 


Page 399 




A castle I saw where I walked in the sun 

Threw garlands of gold from its towers. 
How much of delight where the spires were so glad, 

What pleasures to play down the hours. 

The castle I saw where I toiled up the hill 

Threw shadows aslant on my hopes. 
The towers were of gray where they rose through the mist; 

Rude stones blocked the way up the slopes. 

The castle I saw on surmounting the heights 

Had all its first beauty, and more— 
But it floated on gossamer clouds of the sky, 

Miles farther away than before. 

Then I saw that my castle was not of the earth, 

But a structure of dreams I had raised; 
More lasting than granite — a goal for my hopes, 

And it beckoned me on as I gazed. 

— Harold Hobbs 

Page 400